“The door would not have produced the same chime. The defendant Guyger hears in his apartment daily, which would indicate a reasonable police that she had entered the key to the wrong keyhole if it really was what happened,” the suit says. “In fact, the light above the keyhole would have blinked red, indicating to Svend Guyger that her key did not match the lock she was trying to access.”
Guyger arrived at Jean’s door around 10 o’clock as Jean sat on the couch. The lights were out in addition to the football match as he watched the TV. The atmosphere says light from the corridor and television would have given enough light for Guyger to see her in the wrong place.
“Having opened the door to Jean apartment, Defendant Guyger stated in an interview with Texas Rangers that she took her service weapon and began issuing verbal commands to Jean, who was legally in his apartment,” said the trial. “Jean tried to live by slowly arising from his sitting position. Without any legal motivation to do so and not asking questions that a reasonably well-trained official would have, Guyger answered Jean and hit him in the chest, even though he was unarmed and not try to harm her or any other person. “