More and more police shootings are viewed on body cameras, giving so many people the immediate evidence they need to make up their own minds that they are guilty

This horrible incident happened in a matter of seconds back on April 11, of this year. Brooklyn Center, Minnesota was the site of a police traffic stop involving Daunte Wright, a 20-year-old black man. After running his plates, they found out that he had a warrant. A 49-year-old white Minnesota Police officer Kim Potter preceded to attempt to arrest Wright, as he resisted she reached for what she thought was her Taser. She made a fatal mistake.

"How could this possibly happen?"

That was the reaction of people who saw the video around the country. Potter shot and killed Daunte with her handgun. This was a sick-to-the-stomach moment captured with clear audio and video. According to " Potter yelled "Taser" repeatedly before she shot Wright with her handgun. She then said, "Holy sh*t! I just shot him!" She added: "I grabbed the wrong f**king gun, and I shot him." She resigned from the department days later"

Today the trial ended with an emotionally packed courtroom as the judge announced the verdicts

The family of the victim held their breath as Judge Regina Chu delivered the verdicts. reported "Kim Potter was found guilty of first- and second-degree manslaughter" Wright's loved ones wept and Potter's husband was heard saying "I love you" as she was taken away. I said from the beginning that people tend to judge for themselves right away a body cam video, they make up their mind of guilty. In this case, there was video AND audio of a mistake by a police officer in the line of duty that killed a suspect. She will now pay the price of her error by spending time behind bars.

It's so easy to watch and rewind a video over and over, to pause at the moment of action. The real reality is police officers have literally seconds to react to a tense situation

This whole thing is just tragic, for everyone concerned. Here is the video from that day.

#AdrienneBroaddus #CNN #News

LOOK: Food history from the year you were born

From product innovations to major recalls, Stacker researched what happened in food history every year since 1921, according to news and government sources.

LOOK: Things from the year you were born that don't exist anymore

The iconic (and at times silly) toys, technologies, and electronics have been usurped since their grand entrance, either by advances in technology or breakthroughs in common sense. See how many things on this list trigger childhood memories—and which ones were here and gone so fast you missed them entirely.

More From Super Talk 1270