The case against the man charged with the 2001 killing of Washington intern Chandra Levy is in the hands of the jury, which received final instructions Tuesday afternoon and an order to begin deliberations Wednesday morning.
Former U.S. Rep. Gary Condit's semen was found on underwear belonging to Chandra Levy, according to an FBI biologist testifying Wednesday in the trial of Ingmar Guandique, who is accused of murdering the Washington intern in 2001.
Former U.S. Rep. Gary Condit, testifying Monday in the trial of a man charged in the 2001 murder of Chandra Levy, an intern with whom Condit allegedly had an affair, refused to address the question of whether he had sex with Levy.
Chandra Levy's mother averted her eyes Wednesday as prosecutors showed the jury a photograph of her daughter's skull discovered in woods by a man and his dog, a year after the Washington intern vanished in 2001.
The trial of a man charged in the 2001 killing of Chandra Levy opened Monday with emotional testimony from a woman who was attacked by the suspect just weeks after the Washington intern's disappearance.
For more than a year, the criminal justice students jotted details of Chandra Levy's final movements onto a huge timeline taped to a classroom wall, culled the Internet and public records for scraps of information, and pored over the model skeleton laid out on a table in their lab at Bauder College in Atlanta, Georgia.
The homicide cop, the prosecutor, the stalking expert and the psychic fielded questions about two unsolved mysteries in a large, sunny room with a skeleton laid out on a table and timelines posted on the walls.
Nearly four years removed from intense public scrutiny that rattled their family and captivated the nation, former Rep. Gary Condit, his wife and his children now have a life without politics, cameras and stinging accusations.