Chris Morris, The Canadian Press
Posted Friday, November 30, 2018 12:45 PM EST
Last update Friday, November 30, 2018 1:41 p.m. EAST
SAINT JOHN, N.B. – The multi-millionaire battered body Richard Oland attracted unwanted attention from several Saint John police officers who visited the scene just to see her, the Dennis murder trial was reported on Friday Dutch
"I was severely ordered to leave my scene of the crime," Sgt. Mark Smith stated that he described finding two unauthorized officers near the body on the day it was discovered on July 7, 2011.
Smith was the official in charge of collecting forensic tests on the murder scene at Saint John's offices in Richard Oland, a 69-year-old businessman and former Moosehead Breweries Ltd. executive. who was killed on July 6, 2011.
The pictures show Africa lying on his desk, his skull broken by repeated strokes of a weapon that was never found. There is a lot of radiant blood around the upper half of the body.
The only son in the Netherlands, Dennis, 50, is in the process of second-degree murder. This is the second essay in Holland: the jury's condemnation in its first test in 2015 was dropped.
Prosecutors have told the court that it was a murderous "rage" caused by the serious financial problems of Dennis Oland. The defense says that Dennis, who has kept his innocence firmly, is a victim of bad police investigation and a hurry to trial.
The two officers who drew Smith's anger were Glen McCloskey inspector, later a deputy of Saint John's police and now retired, and Const. Greg Oram. It was McCloskey's second visit to the scene that day and admitted during the first test that he was there on the second occasion simply for "curiosity."
McCloskey's conduct was the subject of an initial investigation of the New Brunswick Police Commission after another officer said that the deputy chief wanted that he not say the trial about his presence in the scene of the crime Nevertheless, a more detailed investigation was failed after McCloskey was withdrawn.
Smith said the two officers left when he ordered them.
The defense raises specific questions from the police officers who testify in the trial, suggesting that there has been a failure in the diligence due to the prevention of contamination of the scene of the crime and the failure to correctly examine these Areas like a possible escape route from the back door and a laundry office.
Smith was not questioned by advocates on Friday. It will reappear again later.
Two police officers at the stand Friday, Const. Rob Carlisle and Const. Don Weber, described the work they did during the investigation of the Netherlands under the questioning of the prosecutor of the Crown P.J. Veniot
Both were in charge of seeking possible evidence, including everything that could have been a murder weapon, and also collected video surveillance material from nearby businesses.
Carlisle said that he was told to look for a pedestrian high-altitude video from July 6, 2011, especially showing anyone who wears beige pants, about 5 feet 10 inches high and with a dark jacket.
"There was no name mentioned," Carlisle told the court.
Dennis Oland was captured in the room on July 6, 2011, wearing beige pants and a brown jacket. He visited his father at the office in the afternoon of this day and is the last known person to see live Richard Oland.