The footage, roughly an hour long, comes from the body cameras of former officers Thomas Lane and J. Alexander Kueng, who were the first to respond to a store where Floyd was accused of passing a fake $ 20 bill.
About 36 seconds after talking to a store employee, officers are outside the vehicle Floyd is driving. Lane trains his gun on Floyd saying, “Put your hands on the king now!” Floyd has been intercepting officers, making noises, at one point placing his head on the steering wheel.
About three minutes into the video, officers forcibly pull Floyd out of the car and handcuff him. Another fight ensues when Lane and Kueng try to get Floyd into a police SUV.
Kueng tries to push Floyd through an rear door of the SUV, while Lane pulls him out of the opposite door. Floyd is yelling at everyone and saying, “I can̵7;t breathe” for the first time during the meeting.
Nearly 11 minutes and 23 seconds into Lane’s body camera video, Chauvin places his knee on Floyd’s neck. He has already been handcuffed for about eight minutes.
About 16 minutes into the filming, Floyd utters his last words: “O man, I can not breathe.” Paramedics arrive about nine minutes after Chauvin puts the knee on Floyd’s neck. A minute later, he is embedded and premeditated doctors load him into a garage.
The Minneapolis Police Department previously said it was not releasing the footage because it was part of an investigation into the officers’ response.
Lane’s attorney presented the footage in court last month as evidence supporting a motion to dismiss the charges against his client. Only cassette transcripts were made public. Hennepin County District Judge Peter Cahill allowed the media to watch him.
Chauvin’s lawyer declined to comment when CNN aired the footage in July. None of the officers has accepted a plea, but Thao and Lane’s attorneys have demanded that their clients’ cases be dropped, and Kueng intends to plead guilty, his attorney said.
Lane’s lawyer, Earl Gray, says Lane asked him twice if Floyd should move to his side, but Chauvin, a veteran, told Lane that Floyd was fine and to hold him until an ambulance arrived, according to a court motion.
Lane saw no “apparent intentional” harm, considering Floid’s restraint was justified and was unaware that Chauvin was committing a crime, the motion says.
CNN’s Brad Parks contributed to this report.