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"More SLED agents are expected to take the stand when the trial of ex-North Charleston officer Michael Slager resumes Monday: (The South Carolina Law Enforcement Division (SLED) is a statewide investigative law enforcement agency in South Carolina. SLED provides manpower and technical assistance to other law enforcement agencies and conducts investigations on behalf of the state as directed by the Governor and Attorney General). Slager is charged with murder in the April 4, 2015, death of 50-year-old Walter Scott. Thursday, a SLED agent testified they didn't tell Slager about bystander video of the shooting because they wanted to see if he would tell the truth. After showing him the video, Slager was arrested. Defense argues South Carolina Law Enforcement Division botched investigation. Lead by attorney Andy Savage, Slager’s defense team continued to argue that SLED performed an incomplete investigation the day Scott died, missing several key pieces of evidence, in addition to their argument that cellphone video from the scene does not tell the whole story. Agents confirmed that some of the evidence was collected days after the shooting. Lt. Charles Ghent said the vest Slager wore that day was not provided to them. The Taser; Ghent said during the initial investigation, Slager never reported that Scott assaulted him in any way and said Slager told him he didn't have any concern that Scott had a firearm. He said Slager also gave conflicting information on where the Taser was during the incident. Samuel Stewart, A DNA analyst at SLED, said DNA from two people was found on Slager’s Taser. Both Slager and Scott could not be counted out as the sources of the DNA, he said. Anthony Scott testifies; Scott's brother also took the stand in the officer's trial Thursday. He said he last spoke to his brother the Wednesday before the shooting. "I had two brothers. I have one brother now, which is Rodney Scott," he testified. Scott said he was concerned when his brother first told him he acquired a Mercedes-Benz, fearing he would be racially profiled by officers in North Charleston. "When I arrived at the scene and saw police tape around the car I knew something was wrong," Scott testified. Later, a man showed him a snapshot of the shooting and took him to a restaurant where he met Feidin Santana, the passerby who recorded the incident on his cellphone. Santana, Scott said, did not want to give up the video at first, but after a release from the North Charleston Police Department, gave the video to Scott who then took it to SLED. “Sorry for your loss,” Savage said, declining to question him. "