Let me guess?<quoted text>
"She's a critical witness for the prosecution," says Brian Foster, attorney and senior partner for Snell & Wilmer. He is not connected to the case.
"They wouldn't be listing this person as a key expert witness if they were going to come in and help the prosecution's case and say that everything the defense witnesses said is completely wrong."
Is this guy for real?
The psychological profile doesn't match what the jury is seeing or hearing with their own eyes and ears?
Through the process of shared discovery, the defense knew what the profile consisted of and could tailor the defendant's demeanor and testimony accordingly.
Like Ashton said, it benefits the defense to have all the evidence in before choosing a defense.
A little too convenient timing for a break-in, wouldn't you say?