St. Anthony police officer Jeronimo Yanez shot Castile after he said he had a gun.
The video, which came out with a bundle of evidence from the Castile trial, captures the interaction between Diamond Reynolds, Castile's girlfriend, and her daughter as they were held in the back of a squad auto shortly after the shooting. The case sparked national outcry in part because Reynolds live-streamed the aftermath of the shooting on Facebook. Marijuana became a central issue in the case due to the ineptitude and ignorance of the young officer. The phrase, similar to "Blue Lives Matter", rests on the idea that the lives of police officers are not valued enough in this country and is often used as a counter-argument to "Black Lives Matter". He's got marijuana in his auto.
In the patrol vehicle, a clearly frustrated Reynolds tells officers her phone is about to die and she needs to reach her family so someone can pick up her and her daughter.
"I could keep you safe", she adds.
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"I'm scared", the little girl whimpers.
Hutchinson, who said he has a concealed-carry permit, also said the video left room for reasonable doubt, because it didn't show where the gun was.
First, before we even get to the discussion of cannabis, lets look at the first 16 words in this comments to the investigators.
Diamond: "They not gonna shoot me okay?"
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Yanez remained with weapon drawn and pointed at Castile until he was relieved by another officer around the 5:20 mark of the video. But they said prosecutors failed to prove that Yanez acted with "culpable negligence", the legal standard needed to support a conviction for second-degree manslaughter in Minnesota. Who would do that? The rise of dash-cam and now body-cam videos has helped to inform the public - and yet police shot and killed just as many suspects in 2016 as they have in prior years. Mr Castille's girlfriend, who was sitting in the passenger seat, says her boyfriend followed the officer's instructions and reached for his license.
JERONIMO YANEZ: Good. The reason I pulled you over, your break lights are out. The only clearly visible part of Castile's vehicle is the rear, and as such none of the encounter on Castile's end is picked up by the police squad car's camera. That's just absurd. Would he feel the same about someone that was smoking a cigarette with their child in the auto?
"Most of our officers will say okay where is it?" He discharged a half dozen rounds into Castille before he began screaming out justifications like a small child that just shot a neighbors barking dog. Afterward police put both of them under custody. This was a complete miscarriage of justice, nothing less. But as we learn of another shooting this week in Seattle of Charleena Lyles, a pregnant mother of four, we have to find a way to talk about what is happening. And although police reform seems a long way off, one can only hope that - if nothing else - the death of Philando Castile will make officers elsewhere think twice before racial profiling someone.
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