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"Sentencing a defendant ... is the hardest thing a judge does." -- Chauvin Trial Prosecutor Steve Schleicher on #TheReidOut .

I asked prosecutor in #GeorgeFloydtrial  Steve Schleicher about @WSJ  report of one juror briefly holding out before joining other 11 to convict Chauvin: "...it doesn't surprise me...that's the way we're wired. We trust the police. We believe the police."

WATCH: In his closing argument, prosecutor Steven Schleicher says the Derek Chauvin trial is “not a prosecution of the police, it is a prosecution of the defendant.” "He is not on trial for who he was, he's on trial for what he did."

During closing arguments Monday, prosecutor Steve Schleicher rightly and methodically humanized Floyd. (9/11)

‘Being large? The act of being large is not a crime’ — Prosecutor Steve Schleicher, in his closing arguments, shut down the idea that George Floyd posed a threat to Derek Chauvin

"Use your common sense. Believe your eyes. What you saw, you saw," prosecutor Steve Schleicher said in closing arguments.

“Use your common sense. Believe your eyes. What you saw, you saw,” prosecutor Steve Schleicher said in closing arguments.

‘Being large? The act of being large is not a crime’ — Prosecutor Steve Schleicher, in his closing arguments, shut down the idea that George Floyd posed a threat to Derek Chauvin

‘Being large? The act of being large is not a crime’ — Prosecutor Steve Schleicher, in his closing arguments, shut down the idea that George Floyd posed a threat to Derek Chauvin

Prosecutor Steve Schleicher reminded jurors that prosecution witnesses with expertise on the lungs, heart and emergency medicine all agreed that Floyd did not die of an overdose or because of his drug use.

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"Make no mistake. This is not a prosecution of the police. It is a prosecution of the defendant. There's nothing worse for good police than a bad police," Prosecutor Steve Schleicher says during state's closing arguments in the Derek Chauvin trial.

“This wasn’t policing. This was murder”: In his closing arguments, prosecutor Steve Schleicher urges jurors to focus on the video showing Derek Chauvin pressing his knee into George Floyd's neck for more than nine minutes

Chauvin defense use-of-force expert Barry Brodd says a "perfectly compliant" suspect would have been "resting comfortably" on pavement during an arrest. Steve Schleicher, prosecutor: "So attempting to breathe while restrained is being slightly non-compliant?" Brodd: "No."

Prosecutor Steve Schleicher is giving closing arguments in the trial of former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin, who is accused of killing George Floyd. Schleicher is part of a team of prosecutors who took turns presenting the state's case.

Officer Derek Chauvin “had to know” he was squeezing the life out of George Floyd, a prosecutor told jurors in his closing argument at Chauvin’s trial. Prosecutor Steve Schleicher said Chauvin killed Floyd by pinning him to the pavement with his knee.

"This case is exactly what you thought when you saw it first, when you saw that video," the prosecutor Steve Schleicher said. "It’s what you felt in your gut. It’s what you now know in your heart.” "This wasn’t policing, this was murder."

WATCH: In his closing argument, prosecutor Steven Schleicher says the Derek Chauvin trial is “not a prosecution of the police, it is a prosecution of the defendant.” "He is not on trial for who he was, he's on trial for what he did."

"He did what he did on purpose, and it killed George Floyd," prosecutor Steve Schleicher says during closing arguments in the Derek Chauvin trial

‘Being large? The act of being large is not a crime’ — Prosecutor Steve Schleicher, in his closing arguments, shut down the idea that George Floyd posed a threat to Derek Chauvin

The prosecution stressed in closing arguments that it was Derek Chauvin's actions that killed George Floyd — telling the jurors to "use your common sense" and "believe your eyes." "What you saw, you saw," prosecutor Steve Schleicher said.

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