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COLLETON COUNTY, S.C. (WCBD) — The legal team for disbarred attorney and accused killer Alex Murdaugh is providing more insight into the night that his wife Margaret and youngest son Paul were killed at their Colleton County property.

In a filing on Thursday that urged Judge Clifton Newman to prohibit blood spatter evidence and testimony from the upcoming trial, Murdaugh’s attorneys included what appears to be a still photo from a body camera that shows Murdaugh in the shirt the night of the murders.

The motion also included a report from Dr. Kenneth Kinsey, the chief deputy of the Orangeburg County Sheriff’s Office and a former State Law Enforcement Division agent. He has a Ph.D. in Criminal Justice and has various qualifications as an expert witness in several areas, including crime scene investigation/reconstruction and bloodstain-pattern analysis.

Prosecutors asked Kinsey to review evidence from the case and answer questions about how he thought the murders took place.

According to the report, Paul was shot twice while standing in the feed room near the dog kennels at the Moselle property. Kinsey said evidence indicated that Paul was shot once, and then began “moving slowly towards the door” before he was hit for the second time. The second shot, from a different gun, was fatal.

Margaret was found “a short distance away” at a shed, with no indication that her body had been moved, Kinsey said. She was shot five times, two of which could have been immediately fatal. Kinsey speculated that three of the shots were delivered while she was in an upright position and that the two fatal shots were delivered while she was in a “prone or nearly prone” position. One likely came from behind while the other came from the opposite direction.

Kinsey said that based on the evidence, the person who shot Paul was likely outside the door of the feed room to the west. He said that based on the angle of the shot, “it is unlikely that the shooter was standing with a shouldered weapon at the time of the second discharge.”

Kinsey could not determine “an exact position of the shooter” in relation to Margaret.

Kinsey also said it appeared that someone removed Paul’s cell phone from his back pocket after he was shot.

“It is my opinion that the phone was removed from Paul’s rear pocket by someone other than Paul, and after the fatal shot,” Kinsey said. “The bloodstain inside of [his] pocket was produced during [the] phone’s retrieval and prior to [the] phone’s placement on top of the rear pocket.”

The defense indicated that prosecutors likely will call Kinsey as a witness during the murder trial. It remains unclear what evidence and testimony will be permitted.

The trial is scheduled to start with jury selection on Monday. It is expected to last several weeks.