Taylor MacPherson

One of the bullet casings matched to Stanley's Tokarev pistol located in the Ford Escape. Firearms expert Greg Williams said this particular bullet had a bulge in it, which could be indicative of a 'hang-fire,' a type of misfire which causes a delay after depressing the gun's trigger.
One of the bullet casings matched to Stanley's Tokarev pistol located in the Ford Escape. Firearms expert Greg Williams said this particular bullet had a bulge in it, which could be indicative of a 'hang-fire,' a type of misfire which causes a delay after depressing the gun's trigger. submitted photo/RCMP

'Anatomy of a hang-fire': Gun expert cross-examined at Stanley Trial

By Taylor MacPherson
February 2, 2018 - 12:29pm Updated: February 3, 2018 - 11:48am

The defence pressed an expert witness on a rare type of firearm misfire this morning at the murder trial of Gerald Stanley.

Twelve jurors and two alternates were told to put biases aside and remain impartial during the first day of Gerald Stanley’s second-degree murder trial. Opening statements begin tomorrow at the Court of Queen's Bench in Battleford.
Twelve jurors and two alternates were told to put biases aside and remain impartial during the first day of Gerald Stanley’s second-degree murder trial. Opening statements begin tomorrow at the Court of Queen's Bench in Battleford. file photo/battlefordsNOW Staff

Stanley jury told to ignore prejudice and sympathy

By Taylor MacPherson
January 29, 2018 - 3:27pm

Twelve jurors and two alternates were told to put biases aside and remain impartial during the first day of Gerald Stanley’s second-degree murder trial.

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