ST. PAUL, Minnesota (CNN) - Philando Castile was calm and polite when an officer pulled him over for a broken taillight, a prosecutor said Monday, yet he still died in a barrage of gunfire. Yanez fired seven shots, hitting Castile five times, including twice in the heart, prosecutors said. Castile's gun permit was later found in his wallet.
Toward the conclusion of his closing argument, Gray told jurors that if they take in all the facts of the case they'll see that the state "failed miserably".
In Leary's jury instructions, the reasonableness of use of force must be judged from the prospective of the officer at the moment of the scene rather than with the 20/20 vision of hindsight.
Jeronimo Yanez, a 29-year-old Latino officer, is charged in the July 6 death of Philando Castile, who was black.
She also told several different stories about marijuana in the auto, first saying it was hers, later saying in an interview that she and Castile bought it earlier that day, and finally testifying that it was Castile who bought it, not her.
After the three alternates were excused Monday, the jury consisted of two African-Americans and 10 jurors who appear to be white.
Pendleton named several other black men who have been killed by police in recent years.
Yanez is facing charges for second-degree murder and unsafe discharge of a firearm.
Prosecutors earlier argued Yenez never saw Castile with a gun, and had plenty of options that did not involve shooting Castile.
Yanez's backup testified that Yanez told him he saw a gun.
Gray says the case is a classic example why guns and drugs don't mix.
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Yanez, who pleaded not guilty, testified on Friday in Ramsey County District Court in St. Paul that Castile disregarded the officer's commands and began reaching for a firearm he had disclosed he had in his possession.
According to the Star Tribune, Paulsen showed the jury a picture of Castile's right index finger-his trigger finger-which was grazed with a bullet wound.
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Clarence Castile, uncle of Philando Castile, leaves the Ramsey County Courthouse in St. Paul, Minn. on Monday, June 12, 2017. Castile disclosed he was carrying a handgun.
Yanez's attorney, Earl Gray, said in closing statements that his client is an honest police officer who "did what he had to do".
Attorneys on both sides delivered closing arguments Monday.
Yanez, 29, who is Latino, is charged with second-degree manslaughter, punishable by up to 10 years in prison, and with two lesser counts of endangering the safety of Castile's girlfriend, Diamond Reynolds, and her daughter for firing his gun into the vehicle near them.
The shooting drew widespread attention after Castile's girlfriend streamed the gruesome aftermath on Facebook.
The jury is expected to deliberate until 4:30 p.m. Monday before resuming deliberations in the morning, if necessary.
The trial was capped by Yanez's first public words on the case since Castile died.
After he shot Castile, Yanez is heard on the squad auto video telling a supervisor variously that he didn't know where Castile's gun was, then that he told Castile to get his hand off it. Yanez testified Friday that he meant that he didn't know where the gun was "up until I saw it in his right thigh area".