Sloppy Police Work or Just Typos?
Posted in the Concord Forum
#1 Jul 22, 2013
"You'd think they'd want to get it right because of the nature of the case. It's not a marijuana case, it's a potential capital murder case," says George Laughrun. The high profile defense attorney is not involved in the Cox murder case. He says the starting point for building a defense is looking at the time line of events. "Here would be several examples of where the police may have made errors in that," Laughrun says.
We've asked CMPD three times about the search warrant errors, but haven't received any answers. Laughrun says it's better to acknowledge possible mistakes even though a defense attorney may try to use the warrant to exclude evidence during the trial. He says, "I think you (the police) could recover from it, but you better make pretty darn sure from this point forward that there are no little typos or whatever, because errors start to mount and a jury of 12 people say,'OK have they made their case beyond a reasonable doubt?'"
When you did a case you had no idea what was/or wasn't in the discovery.
You never figured out the timeline was wrong. Probably never touched it.
You never mentioned the statements with held and where the troopers put only (ORAL in capital letters on their little statement) and there was a hand written one you overlooked?????? Questionable because it was very obvious.
Never investigated anything.
U acknowledged you didn't investigate ( under oath ).
H**L, U DIDN'T KNOW A STRAIGHT DRIVE WOULD NOT RUN WHEN THE CLUTCH WAS LET OFF, YOU SAID THEY HAD TO SWITCH THE VEHICLE OFF , so therefore you could not get fingerprints????
U didn't know where your own clients blood samples were?????
U sit there and tell what is wrong with other cases.
But yet you have no idea or don't want to KNOW what is in some of your own cases.
#2 Jul 23, 2013
Charlotte defense lawyer George Laughrun said questions about the SBI's blood analyses could flow into other testing they've done, such as alcohol tests in drunken driving cases.
At trial, Laughrun said: "The first thing I'm going to ask jurors is,'Hey, have you read those stories about the SBI and tainted blood evidence?'"
4 years later it comes to light???????
#3 Jul 23, 2013
Because the act of driving while impaired violates a safety statute designed for the protection of human life and limb, it amounts to culpable negligence as a matter of law, see State v. Davis, 198 N.C. App. 443, 447 (2009). Thus, driving while impaired and proximately (but unintentionally) causing the death of another is involuntary manslaughter, a Class F felony. However, the act of impaired driving and thereby causing the death of another does not, without more, constitute second-degree murder. That is because second-degree murder requires malice, a state of mind that can be proved in vehicular homicide cases by showing that the defendant intended to drive in a reckless manner reflecting knowledge that injury or death would likely result. See State v. McAllister, 138 N.C. App. 252 (2000).
#4 Jul 24, 2013
You knew all of this...
You were no lawyer you were the prosecutor yourself.
If people saw the things others have on paper,(you) yourself could have been sued if there was enough money left.
What an idiot you are.......
“Seeking reality & civilization”
Since: Oct 10
#5 Jul 24, 2013
Sounds like a MAJOR case of WAAAAHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH
to me. Gawd, Drink a beer already.
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