On the sixth day of the trial statement in Trial of Chad Isaak, the prosecutor is following the alleged murderer’s movements.

Anchor Brooke Williams has been following the process all morning.

On Wednesday, we got a timeline of events – from when prosecutors believe the suspect that white Ford truck finally returned to that McDonald’s parking lot on the morning of the 1st.

We also got a first glimpse of Isaac’s possible involvement in the crime.

Day 5 of the Isaac Trial focuses on video surveillance

RJR’s video surveillance on the morning of April 1 shows what began as a seemingly normal morning:

Lois Cobb is smoking a cigarette outside.
Later her husband, William Cobb, joined.
Adam Führer getting out of an RJR vehicle with a coffee cup in one hand and a clipboard in the other.
Robert Falker holds his coffee cup and a bag of eggs in his hand.

Ordinary movements captured on a day that was anything but.

“The clipboard and cell phone were in an almost identical configuration in the workshop near Robert Falker’s body,” said BCI Special Agent Alex Droske.

The video surveillance also recorded the alleged murderer, who entered the entrance of the RJR store south just a few minutes after Lois and William.

The suspect can also be seen on a video walking around the store with a carpet.

Droske used the suspect’s timestamp and movement to show that the person who parked a white Ford truck at a Mandan McDonald’s is the same person who was seen in RJR the morning of the murders.

Jurors hear from former state forensic scientist about the extent of injuries suffered by RJR victims

“When we watched the video, we could only see one swinging. It seemed like the right arm would swing forward when the left leg touched the floor. It’s a strange way to go. It’s like half a march for the military, ”said Droske.

Droske used video surveillance to track the suspect’s movements throughout the morning.

He also compared the video captured on April 1 to video surveillance of a person taped a week earlier, saying the earlier video showed the suspect’s practice and preparation prior to the crime.

The cross-examining defense team attempted to discredit this video by saying there were multiple surveillance time gaps.

“And then we have a critical 40-second gap in the Schmidt Auto video. Right? “Said defense attorney Jesse Walstad.
“That’s right,” replied Droske.
“And we don’t have time or date stamps on the relevant Midway Lanes videos, right?” Asked Walstad.
“That’s right,” said Droske.
“And we don’t have a Midway Lanes video from the morning of April 1st, right?” Said Walstad.
“That’s right,” replied Droske.
“And we don’t have a Schmidt Auto video from the morning of April 1st, right?” Asked Walstad.
“That’s right,” said Droske.
“And we don’t have any of those videos from the morning of March 25th, do we?” Said Walstad.
“That’s right,” replied Droske.

Droske then put the spotlight on the person’s shoes in this video, comparing them to a pair of black shoes found in Isaac’s house on the day a search warrant was issued in the home.

After days of testimony, this was the first piece of evidence that linked Isaac to the crime.

“In the case of these shoes, this proportion seems to correlate here with the proportion there. In addition, the area on the front of the shoe is similar to the area on the front of the shoe, ”says Droske.

Day 3: Purses, bloody shoe prints, surveillance video that was interrogated during the Isaac trial

Droske said the black shoes were found in a dryer in Isaac’s house.

He also showed the jury side by side images of the suspect vehicle and Isaac’s truck, both showing a green object in the passenger seat, and side by side images showing a similar mark on the front of Isaac’s truck and the one believed to be driven by the suspect .

Prosecutors spent most of the day questioning Droske about the results of the video surveillance.

The defense again points out gaps and lack of context from the video.

You can download the trial version live through our KX News app as well as through our website.