When the police dog who helped catch one of the serial killers who killed five people was found dead, police thought it was a case of suicide.
Then, just like that, there was a second investigation, with the same result: The dog was found to be alive and well.
Smiths is the first dog to be exonerated in a case where a crime was committed with a digital camera and the suspect had no prior record.
He was one of four dogs that were taken into custody after the murder of a 12-year-old boy, and while they were taken to the police station for questioning, they were given DNA samples.
It was discovered that they were all linked to the murder, but the case was never solved.
It took the DNA samples from the dogs, along with DNA evidence, to convict Smiths of the crime.
The man responsible for the murder in the city of San Jose is facing life in prison.
The man in the middle of this investigation is not even a suspect in the case.
Smith’s case has attracted international attention, as it has caught the attention of celebrities and celebrities-in-training.
One of the most high-profile stars involved in the story is Oscar-winning actress Kate Winslet.
Smith had been on a “shoot and pray” mission to find the killer of the 12-years-old girl, who was shot dead while walking her dog on the street in Santa Clara County.
It started with the arrest of the man who committed the crime and the search for the suspect.
Smith and his partner, Detective James Pyle, went out in the dark, searching through the neighborhoods and neighborhoods of the San Jose area.
They had to wait for the day that someone might call the police to report a suspicious situation, and then they were sent to the scene.
The following day, they took the suspect to the Santa Clara Valley Homicide Unit where they arrested him.
Pyle and Smith took a DNA sample from the dog, but they were still trying to piece together the identity of the killer.
After that, they had to start from scratch.
They got a warrant and went to a home in the San Francisco Bay Area, where they located the suspect’s dog.
It was there, at the home, that they found the dog’s DNA profile, which was not on the dog at all, but on the person who owned the dog.
That person turned out to be a family friend of the suspect, so Smith was able to use DNA evidence to get the suspect arrested.
After Smith was convicted of the killing of the boy, the San Mateo County District Attorney’s Office filed charges against him for murder and possession of a firearm with the intent to commit murder.
After the murder conviction, the DA’s office did not give the dog the DNA sample that he was seeking to get his conviction overturned.
However, the dog did get his chance.
On January 10, 2018, the district attorney announced that Smith was exonerated.
The San Mateos DA’s Office did not announce that the DNA evidence that was used in the crime was from the Smiths dog.
The district attorney did announce that they will no longer use dogs in court.
Smith was found guilty and sentenced to life in federal prison.
Smith’s case is not the only one in which the DNA of a suspect is used in a crime, as in this case.
The FBI has also used DNA from suspects in cases where DNA is collected and used in an effort to solve crimes.
In the case of a murder suspect, there is no DNA to link him to the crime scene.
In a similar case, DNA from a suspect who was found in the bathroom of a home was used to help convict him of the murder.