George Zimmerman Passed Lie Detector Test in Treyvon Martin Shooting

George Zimmerman passed a lie detector test when asked questions about his “behavior” the night of the shot Treyvon Martin. According to excerpts on The Blaze from a “confidential report” created by the Sanford Police Department, Zimmerman “willingly submitted” to a computer voice stress analyzer test, otherwise known as a lie detector, the day after the Treyvon Martin shooting in February. The report from the Florida police department also notes that Zimmerman “told substantially the complete truth.” The final analysis of the Zimmerman lie detector test concluded “NDI” or No Deception Indicated.

Zimmerman was asked standard baseline questions, such as his name and day of the week before investigators delved into his action the night of the Treyvon Martin shooting. When asked if he had confronted the “guy” he shot, Zimmerman answered no. During the lie detector test when George Zimmerman was asked if he was in fear for his life, he replied in the affirmative.

The Smoking Gun reports that Zimmerman was not accompanied by his legal counsel at the time the lie detector test was administered. Sanford homicide investigator Chris Serino reportedly requested that Zimmerman take the computer voice stress analyzer test. Zimmerman was asked a total of nine questions, including at least two related directly to details of the Treyvon Martin shooting, according to USA Today.

A copy of the Zimmerman lie detector test published on The Blaze also notes that “the client” meaning Zimmerman, had “made admission to collaborate the case prior to the exams.” As noted by The Blaze, individuals can “fool” a lie detector and “entire guides” on how to accomplish such a task are available online.