The final days of testimony in the Aurora theater shooting trial are presenting jurors with the pivotal question they’ll have to decide.
Prosecutors continued a blistering attack Wednesday on the accuracy and thoroughness of a second defense expert who concluded James Holmes was so mentally ill he couldn’t tell right from wrong.
A second defense expert testified Tuesday that the Aurora theater shooter was so mentally ill that he couldn’t tell right from wrong at the time he opened fire on a packed auditorium, killing 12 people and injuring 70.
Greg Lopez, a Republican and former director of the Colorado office of the Small Business Administration, is running for U.S. Senate in a longshot bid to unseat Democratic Sen. Michael Bennet.
A nationally known schizophrenia expert took the stand in James Holmes’ defense Monday and is expected to testify that he was legally insane when he killed 12 people at a crowded Aurora movie premiere.
Aurora theater shooter James Holmes told a psychiatrist who treated him months after the attack that he was in jail because “I took the blood that wasn’t mine to take, and it was unfair, and I was selfish.”
A defense psychiatrist who found James Holmes was insane when he killed 12 people in an attack on a suburban Denver movie theater testified Friday that he made his decision without reviewing all of his medical records and after only watching a fraction of hours of interviews with a court-appointed doctor who came to the opposite conclusion.
A psychiatrist took the stand on Thursday to discuss his sessions with the Aurora theater shooting gunman. During his testimony, a defense attorney challenged the doctor about whether he did enough to diagnose and treat James Holmes before the attack.
Defense attorneys for Colorado theater shooter James Holmes want to severely limit the testimony of a woman who was paralyzed, suffered a miscarriage, and whose 6-year-old daughter died in the attack.
Another important witness took the stand late Wednesday afternoon in the Aurora theater shooting trial. It was a second University of Colorado psychiatrist who treated defendant James Holmes.