Cosby Juror Reveals These Words From The Comedy Icon’s Own Mouth Convinced Them Of His Guilt

NORRISTOWN, PA - APRIL 13:  Actor/ stand-up comedian Bill Cosby leaving the Montgomery County Courthouse for the fifth day of his retrial for sexual assault charges on April 13, 2018 in Norristown, Pennsylvania. A former Temple University employee alleges that the entertainer drugged and molested her in 2004 at his home in suburban Philadelphia. More than 40 women have accused the 80 year old entertainer of sexual assault.  (Photo by Gilbert Carrasquillo/Getty Images)

Cosby Juror Reveals These Words From The Comedy Icon’s Own Mouth Convinced Them Of His Guilt

It happened before the trial even started.

Published April 30th

Bill Cosby was recently found guilty on all three counts of aggravated indecent assault during the conclusion of his retrial.

Now, after the verdict has been read, one of the jurors is speaking out about the decision, and he is revealing just what convinced him and the rest of the jury that the fallen comedian was guilty, in their eyes.

Juror Harrison Snyder recently appeared on Good Morning America where he explained that the unforgivable evidence that led to the comedian being found guilty beyond a reasonable doubt was simply him confessing to the crime.

"I think it was his deposition, really," Snyder said. "He admitted to giving these quaaludes to women, young women, in order to have sex with them."

Snyder further admitted, though, that when he entered the courtroom for the first time, he was still in doubt whether or not the comedy icon was guilty.

When asked what swayed his judgment once the proceedings began, he clarified that "hearing everyone's comments about certain pieces of evidence and going through the different counts" played a major factor.

He also added that he had absolutely no knowledge of the case prior to being selected as a juror as he doesn't "watch the news, whatsoever."

"I didn't even know what he was on trial for," he said.

Take a look at the clip, below:

Bill Cosby faces a maximum of 10 years in prison for each charge.

Written by Moriba Cummings

(Photo: Gilbert Carrasquillo/Getty Images)

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