- Cast & crew
- Episode aired Aug 16, 2004
Murderers will often go to great lengths to keep their crimes concealed, but forensic evidence is impossible to cover up. In this episode, medical examiners and authorities rush to identify ... Read all Murderers will often go to great lengths to keep their crimes concealed, but forensic evidence is impossible to cover up. In this episode, medical examiners and authorities rush to identify bodies found in drum barrels and locate several missing women linked to the killer. Murderers will often go to great lengths to keep their crimes concealed, but forensic evidence is impossible to cover up. In this episode, medical examiners and authorities rush to identify bodies found in drum barrels and locate several missing women linked to the killer.
- John Kavanaugh
- J. Darin Wales
- Steven Zorn
- David O'Donnell
- Tracy Scott
- Christopher Allison
- Michael Ashcraft
- Roger Blackman
- Lady on Train
- Alice Isenberg
- Jessica Trott
- Self -Assistant Director, New York City's Medical Examiner
- All cast & crew
- Production, box office & more at IMDbPro
- August 16, 2004 (United States)
- New Dominion Pictures
- See more company credits at IMDbPro
- Runtime 51 minutes
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The New Detectives: Case Studies in Forensic Science: Season 4
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THE NEW DETECTIVES - SEASON 4 - AS SEEN ON DISCOVERY CHANNEL!!!! This 4 DVD set as seen on The Discovery Channel takes you into the real world of high-tech detection and crime solution, following the trail of clues along with renowned forensic experts and criminal investigators.
- Aspect Ratio : 1.33:1
- MPAA rating : NR (Not Rated)
- Product Dimensions : 0.7 x 7.5 x 5.4 inches; 2.72 Ounces
- Item model number : 5457571
- Media Format : Color, Multiple Formats, Box set, NTSC
- Run time : 15 hours
- Release date : August 11, 2009
- Actors : Gene Galusha
- Studio : Shout! Factory / Timeless Media
- ASIN : B00246DSO8
- Number of discs : 4
- #193,469 in DVD
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The New Detectives: Case Studies in Forensic Science
Gene Galusha (Self - Narrator) Frank McCaffrey Nick Pizzillo John Miller Jim Hughes (Reenactment Actor) Brandi Price (Series) Lana Quinn (Reenactment Actor) Alicia Mills Patrick Byrd Steve Benante Terry Jernigan Willie Wilkens Phil Duffy (Reenactment Actor) Rick Ward Natalie Cassell (Alice Isenberg) Brigette Baldwin Cheryl Prigge Dan Forbes
Scott Firestone, Peter Koper, Tom Naughton, Gary Parker, Howard B. Swartz, Robert Blake Whitehill, Robert Clem, Howard B. Swartz, James Schultz, Eileen Boarman, Robert Whitehill, Sue James, Mac Daniel, Eric Allan Futterman, Doug Aronson, Lorraine Markus, Diane Marcus Fine, Bob Clark, Paul Vescovo, Mark Harris, Therese Clayton Hayes, David O'Donnell, Elizabeth Browde, Joe Amodio, Anne Rothwell, Mike Sinclair, Steven Zorn, Allison Erkelens, Paul Sauer, Michael Martin, Jim Cirigliano, Jan Sommer, Lorraine DiRienzo, Susan Stewart Potter, Richard Roughton, Mark Caras, Chris Rowe, Matt LaBarge, P. Hope Hoover, Susan Potte, Burt Kempner, Deb Salkind, Bob Clarke, Chris Rowe, Robin Bates, Lynn Waltz, Irene Ziegler, Tracy Scott
True stories of crime investigations using forensic science.
- Amazon Prime Video
The New Detectives: Case Studies in Forensic Science
Latest on the new detectives: case studies in forensic science, woman crush wednesday: get to know 'a madea homecoming' actress gabrielle dennis, 5 more true crime shows to watch on amazon prime, trending now.
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Ep 1. False Witness
- October 10, 2000
In season 6, episode 1 of The New Detectives: Case Studies in Forensic Science, titled "False Witness," viewers follow the investigation into the murder of a wealthy businessman, whose body was found in his car with a gunshot wound to the head. The police quickly identified a suspect, a man who had recently worked for the victim and had access to the same make and model of the murder weapon, but there was a problem: the suspect claimed he was innocent, and had been with his girlfriend at the time of the murder.
As the investigation progressed, the police found themselves dealing with conflicting witness statements and conflicting physical evidence. The girlfriend, for example, claimed that she and the suspect had been at a restaurant at the time of the murder, but the restaurant owner had no record of them being there. Meanwhile, forensic evidence found in the victim's car seemed to implicate the suspect in the murder, but he maintained that he had never been in the car.
In order to unravel the mystery surrounding the murder, detectives turned to forensic science, employing a range of techniques to piece together what really happened. Through meticulous analysis of DNA evidence, fingerprints, ballistics, and blood spatter patterns, they were ultimately able to uncover the truth behind the murder and identify the real culprit, a revelation that stunned both the police and the suspect himself.
Across the episode, viewers not only see the science that goes into these investigations but also the deep human emotions and stories behind these very real crimes. "False Witness" is just one example of the powerful storytelling that The New Detectives: Case Studies in Forensic Science has brought to audiences for years, showcasing how science and humanity are intertwined in our collective pursuit of justice.
- First Aired October 10, 2000
- Content Rating TV-NR
- Runtime 51 min
- Language English
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- Release Year 1996
- Movie/TV Title The New Detectives: Case Studies in Forensic Science: Seasons 1 & 2
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DNA expert says Kaitlin Armstrong's DNA could have been transferred without touching bike
Posted: November 15, 2023 | Last updated: November 15, 2023
Defense attorneys on Wednesday suggested that Kaitlin Armstrong's DNA on her motorcycle helmet could have been transferred onto Anna Moriah "Mo" Wilson's bicycle after Wilson wore the helmet.
Armstrong, 35, is charged with murder in the fatal shooting of Wilson on May 11, 2022, at an East Austin garage apartment. The prosecution rested its case at the end of Tuesday, Judge Brenda Kennedy announced in court on Wednesday morning.
Witnesses have said Armstrong was jealous of Wilson because she had dated Armstrong's boyfriend, Colin Strickland, for a few weeks when he and Armstrong had briefly broken up. A DNA analyst has testified that Armstrong's DNA was found on the handlebars and seat of Wilson's bicycle after the cyclist's death.
Defense witness Matt Quartaro, a forensics DNA consultant, said Wednesday that it was possible for a person's DNA to transfer to an object that the person had never touched. "DNA could be present on a water bottle from someone who never touched it," said Quartaro . He said the person who touched the bottle could have previously shaken the hand of someone else and transferred that person's DNA onto the bottle.
Defense attorney Liz Duggan asked Quartaro if a helmet would be a source of DNA if someone was wearing it while riding on a motorcycle. He said it was possible. Wilson, on the day she was killed, was wearing Armstrong's motorcycle helmet when she rode on Strickland's motorcycle with him, witnesses have said. Strickland also had worn the helmet earlier that day when he went to a dentist appointment, witnesses have said.
"Is it possible for Armstrong's DNA to be on Wilson's bicycle even if Armstrong never touched it?" said Duggan. "It's possible," said Quartaro.
Prosecutor Rickey Jones asked Quartaro if it was possible Armstrong's DNA was on Wilson's bicycle because Armstrong had touched the bike. Quartaro said it was. Jones also asked if DNA could be washed off by swimming. Quartaro again agreed. Armstrong and Strickland had gone swimming the afternoon that she had ridden on his motorcycle with him.
Jones also said that Armstrong had not ridden on the motorcycle for 30 days before the shooting. "You are not here today to tell us how the defendant's DNA got on Ms. Wilson's bike?" Jones asked Quartaro. "No sir," said Quartaro. "DNA doesn't tell us how it ended up somewhere."
Another defense witness, William Tobin, a forensic metallurgic material scientist who once worked for the FBI, said Wednesday that the method Austin police used to be able to testify that shots fired at the crime scene came from Armstrong's gun was not accepted by the scientific community.
"It is 100% subjective and cannot be called a science," Tobin said.
A police forensics officer had testified that he used a microscope to compare bullets and cartridge casings found at the scene to those test-fired from Armstrong's gun and found striations, or tiny lines, that were similar. The methods he used are accepted by the Association of Firearm and Toolmark Examiners, he said.
Tobin said that method was not scientifically accepted for many reasons, including that it didn't use any parameters to determine how many of the striations had to be similar before an investigator could say the shots came from a certain gun. Tobin compared the problem to a cake recipe that said specific ingredients had to be used but never listed the amount of ingredients necessary.
The Association of Firearm and Toolmark Examiners "is not a scientific culture," Tobin said. "They don't understand the terms. They try to conduct experiments or studies that Einstein would be proud of based on his definition of insanity."
Prosecutor Guillermo Gonzalez asked Tobin if he examined any of the evidence in the case. Tobin said he had not. In response to a question from Gonzalez, Tobin said he was being paid $5,000 for his testimony.
Erin LaGrone, a latent print examiner for the Austin Forensic Science Department, also testified about prints from the crime scene submitted to her by a detective who requested that they be compared to Armstrong's fingerprints. None of those prints matched Armstrong's fingerprints, LaGrone said.
Gonzalez asked LaGrone if some of the prints submitted were inconclusive. LaGrone agreed.
"So Ms. Armstrong could not be included or excluded in those prints, right?" asked Gonzales. "Yes," said LaGrone.
Defense attorneys have suggested that police did not investigate other suspects in Wilson's death, including Strickland. They have said detectives never did a forensic investigation of Strickland's computer and never tested evidence to see if Wilson had been sexually assaulted.
Prosecution witness Pam Mazak, a criminal intelligence analyst with the Texas attorney general's office, testified Tuesday afternoon that data from Strickland's cellphone showed he was in South Austin when Wilson was killed in East Austin.
More: Analyst: Kaitlin Armstrong's DNA found on Mo Wilson's bike, along with third person's
Strickland's phone pinged on a cellphone tower near his South Austin home while he was talking on the phone with a friend from 9:06 p.m. to 9:17 p.m., Mazak said. Police have said they never found anyone who heard gunshots when Wilson was killed at an East Austin garage apartment, but that a neighbor's surveillance system recorded screams and gunshots at 9:15 p.m.
Surveillance cameras in the neighborhood where Wilson, 25, was staying showed a black SUV in the area resembling Armstrong's Jeep about the same time GPS data from the Jeep also showed it was in the same area, Mazak said.
More: Police witness: Kaitlin Armstrong's phone turned off hours before Mo Wilson killed
She said the GPS data from Armstrong's Jeep showed it was parked from 8:41 p.m. to 9:17 p.m. in an alley just south of the apartment where Wilson was staying. Wilson's bike was later found near where the Jeep had been parked, she said.
Wilson was a star in the cycling world of gravel racing. Strickland was a professional cyclist at the time Wilson died. They initially met at a race in September 2021, Strickland has said.
Armstrong and Strickland were living together and dating again in May 2022 when Wilson visited Austin from San Francisco to prepare for a bicycle race. Strickland and Wilson went to swim and eat on the day she was killed, Strickland has testified. Police have said he dropped her off at the home where she was staying and went back to his South Austin house. He has not been accused of any wrongdoing in the case.
Police have said Armstrong fled to Costa Rica on May 18, 2022, using her sister's passport. Police arrested her on June 29, 2022, at a hostel in the Central American country.
This article originally appeared on Austin American-Statesman: DNA expert says Kaitlin Armstrong's DNA could have been transferred without touching bike
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