Prosecutors reveal security camera footage during Martice Fuller trial

NOW: Prosecutors reveal security camera footage during Martice Fuller trial

BRISTOL, Wis. (CBS 58) -- Prosecutors revealed security camera video captured by a neighbors house during the fatal shooting of Kaylie Juga in 2019.

Martice Fuller is charged with killing her as well as trying to kill her mother.

Police found the security camera footage after they had interviewed a member of Fuller's family.

A detective testified Thursday the video supports what a family member said Fuller told her following the shooting.

The video shows a suspect wearing black clothes and white shoes slowly approaching the Juga home, going into the garage. Moments later seven gunshots are heard and the suspect runs out of the garage and out of view.

Kenosha Police Detective Jason Kenesie told jurors the suspect's height in the video matches Martice Fuller's.

"So it appears that this individual's height is consistent with the height of Martice Fuller?" asked Deputy District Attorney Angelina Gabriele.

"Yes, that is accurate," said Detective Kenesie.

Police found other surveillance video showing someone riding a bike past the Juga home late at night four days before the murder. They also found footage before and after the murder of someone riding a bike wearing light clothes and a backpack.

"This was the same backpack Martice Fuller had on him at the time of his arrest," said Kenesie.

He said the videos matched information another family member told police before they saw the video, that Fuller had jumped a fence, changed clothes and ridden a bike.

"Did you have that video from the doorbell or residence at the time Ms. Andrews told you this information?" asked Gabriele.

"I don't even believe it was collected at that point," said Kenesie.

Prosecutors also questioned Kaylie Juga's former assistant principal, Jill Schwenzen. She drafted the no contact order between Fuller and Juga before their breakup. She said Fuller's actions at school were similar to those she saw while she handled domestic violence cases in a previous career.

"I just felt like this was a very, very dangerous relationship and I was scared for her, and that's why I took it seriously the whole way," said Schwenzen.

The state rested its case after lunch Thursday.

Fuller has decided to remain silent and will not testify.

Closing arguments take place Friday before the case is turned over to the jury.

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