Well, You Knew Nature Shows Were Going to Venture Into This Subject
Don't Back Down
Biden Slams 'Outrageous' Case Against Israel After Failing to Deter ICC Action
The U.S. Response to Iranian President's Death Is Disgraceful
Two Charts Democrats Don't Want You to See
Now Males Invade Women's Rights Outrage, as Ron DeSantis Is Blocking a MAN's...
Here's When Schumer Plans to Vote on the Border Bill
Biden Really Just Said This About an American Held Hostage by Hamas
Poll Spells Bad News for Biden in Arizona
Prosecution Rests in Trump's Hush Money Trial
Two Jordanian Nationals Tried to Breach a U.S. Military Base in Possible ISIS...
Members of Congress Are Actually Praising the ICC for Coming After Netanyahu
Supreme Court Turns Away Challenge on So-Called 'Assault Weapons' Ban
Biden Blasts an 'Extreme' SCOTUS Ruling on Affirmative Action, but There's Just One...
Republican Senators Will Introduce Legislation to Legalize IVF Treatment Nationally

Kyle Rittenhouse's Defense Team Once Again Asks for a Mistrial But with a Twist

Sean Krajacic/The Kenosha News via AP

KENOSHA, Wisc. — Kyle Rittenhouse's defense team once again asked Kenosha County Circuit Court Judge Bruce Schroeder on Wednesday to declare a mistrial but without prejudice, meaning prosecutors could retry Rittenhouse if Schroeder grants the request. The previous time the defense asked for a mistrial, it was with prejudice.


The issue stems from what the defense team says the prosecution withheld video evidence from them and were given only given one version of drone footage the prosecution says proves Rittenhouse provoked Joseph Rosenbaum into chasing him.

"We had the video, not the clarity, not the quality, I think that's been conceded. We have done this case in a little bit different manner...We didn't have the quality of evidence that the state had until the case had been closed," said Corey Chirafisi.

Chirafisi said they consulted with Rittenhouse and they want the mistrial without prejudice, "based upon the fact that if we're really trying to get the heart of it, we've watched the video, I can tell you what we think but it doesn't matter what we think because we don't get to present that to the jury anymore."

"We have to ask for this and I'm asking for it. We understand that it's going to be without prejudice...We understand [the state] will do it again. But I think we will all have the same information, the same quality of videos, and I think that is required in a case like this where he's looking at a life sentence, potentially without parole if he's convicted," Chirafisi added.


Schroeder said he will not rule on the motion for a mistrial yet because the jury is still debating and asking about the video in question, but "it will still have to be addressed because the jury saw it here in the courtroom."

Join the conversation as a VIP Member


Trending on Townhall Videos