you the evidence that relates to those issues. %y doing this, I hope I can help you recall the evidence and understand how it relates to the issues that you will be asked to decide. You must always keep in mind, however, that to decide this case, you rely on what you remember the evidence was, not what counsel or I say it was. &fter that, I will summari'e the positions that (r. )eith *yrikson and (r. %rent !avidson for the rown and (s. +oberta ampbell and (s. )risten ones for the accused ory $cott Tymchyshyn and (s. -erri Wiebe and (s. (ichelle %right for the accused )ristopher !on %rincheski have put forward in their closing addresses.The last thing I will e#plain for you is what verdicts you may return and how you should approach your discussion of the case in the jury room.
R*%)*#('v* D,('*% o J,/* & J,!
In every criminal jury trial, there are two judges. In this trial, I am the judge of the law. You are the judges of the facts. &s judge of the law, it is my duty to preside over the trial. I decide what evidence the law permits you to hear and consider and what procedure we will follow in the case. &t the end of the evidence and addresses, I will e#plain to you the rules of law that you must follow and apply to make your decision. &s judges of the facts, your first duty is to decide what the facts are in this case. You make that decision from all of the evidence given during the trial. There will be no more evidence. You consider nothing else. You are entitled to come to common sense conclusions based on the evidence that you