A third anonymous juror has come forward to accuse the attorney general of Kentucky of misleading the public when he described the jury's findings in the Breonna Taylor Case.
Daniel Cameron, the attorney general, said on September 23 that the grand jury had decided to charge one of the three officers involved in the shooting with wanton endangerment.
He announced that the officer could not be charged with homicide because their actions were found to be in self defense after Taylor's boyfriend opened fire on police first on the night of March 13.
On Wednesday two jurors spoke out to contest his version of events, saying that the panel was not even given the option to consider homicide charges.
On Friday a third member of the jury joined them in expressing concern at Cameron's implication that murder charges were ruled out by the jury.
Breonna Taylor, 26, was shot and killed in her own home by Louisville police on March 13
The Louisville home of Breonna Taylor, strewn with bullet casings after the shooting
'After much reflection, Anonymous Grand Juror #3 has joined Anonymous Grand Jurors #1 and #2 in promoting truth and transparency regarding the Breonna Taylor case,' said the law firm representing all three, the Glogower Law Office.
They said that the third juror agreed with her colleagues, and 'firmly supports the fact that no additional charges were allowed'.
Calls for the grand jury records to be released to the public are growing after jurors disputed Cameron's assessment of the case.
The three were all driven to speak out following Cameron's summary of their findings, at the September 23 press conference.
He had hoped to draw a line under the initial investigation into Taylor's killing, but his remarks have only heightened concern in Kentucky that the three officers involved were somehow being shielded.
The three Louisville Metropolitan Police Department (LMPD) officers fired their guns during a drugs raid on Taylor's Louisville apartment in March, leaving the 26-year-old bleeding to death on the floor of her hallway.
The jurors dispute Cameron's claim that more charges than the three counts of wanton endangerment against former Detective Brett Hankison were available to them.
They also said homicide charges were not explained to them, contradicting Cameron.
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Two jurors spoke out against the grand jury's decision not to directly charge any of the Louisville officers with Breonna Taylor's death in an interview with CBS This Morning