While living with her new lover, the woman returned to the matrimonial home and had sex with Edwards.
The next morning, she asked him if they were doing the right thing, suggesting they sort out their marriage, but he was non-responsive. Watch the video below: DNA twist in Claremont serial killer trial.
Earlier, the woman painted a picture of Edwards as a dutiful husband who would drop her off and pick her up from work in the CBD every day, but he failed to collect her after an "incident" at Hollywood Hospital. Edwards attacked a social worker while he was doing work for Telstra at the facility in , which earnt him an assault conviction and he was also ordered to complete a sex offender program. His ex-wife said she caught a bus home after he failed to arrive, then met up with him at his parent's house. She said the pair had an argument the night before about getting married, which she had raised.
She went to their bedroom, he tried to console her, they talked about it, hugged and stopped arguing. Edwards' ex-wife recalled him being a social drinker who favoured beer and did not consume alcohol excessively, but prosecutors allege his drinking increased after the relationship breakdown. The ex-wife also told the court she and Edwards did not frequent Claremont, and while they owned a horse, they never went to a riding school in Wellard, near bushland where Ms Rimmer's body was found.
Her testimony in WA's so-called "trial of the century" followed almost two days of opening addresses. Barrister Paul Yovich said, in his brief remarks, the defence case was simple: Edwards did not do it. He said some DNA exhibits relied upon by prosecutors had been contaminated in a laboratory and fibre evidence may also be tainted. He died Sunday night face-down on the ground, where his body was found by police and paramedics, authorities said. He had been shot several times, according to the coroner's office.
In death, Barre, or at least his persona, Messy Mya, went viral. Radio disc jockeys bemoaned his death on air, while the number of clicks on his already popular YouTube page climbed exponentially. His moniker became a top trending subject on Twitter.
Meanwhile, tribute videos and blog postings sprouted almost immediately. The burgeoning bounce rapper and Internet personality who sought out fame was now in the headlines, but for all the wrong reasons. What remained clear Monday, even before authorities confirmed Barre's identity, was that, within moments of the gunshots, numerous people knew what had happened and knew to whom.
It was not clear, however, who loaded the crime-scene photo on to the Internet or why. On Monday, New Orleans police declined to release additional details, such as a possible motive or suspect in the shooting.
The scene had been cleared by Monday afternoon of any remnants of the night before. Roosters strutted down the street and a stray dog meandered through trash strewn along the sidewalk of the neighborhood's blighted blocks. Nearby residents said the killing took place amid a block party, but said they knew few details beyond that. Outside of the Web, beyond cameras and keyboards, Barre was a young man with a well-known last name and a sad past.
At the age of 13, his mother's boyfriend fatally shot her while he and his older sister were in the house. The two children were the ones who summoned police. Years later, his grandfather, Stan "Pampy" Barre, was convicted in a City Hall kickback scheme, for which he is currently in prison. Barre performed tunes in some of his popular videos, while other clips featured him talking into the camera and to the world.
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As a performer, he melded music and comedy. Bounce music -- characterized by its repetitive, call-and-response chants that often reference New Orleans neighborhoods and public housing complexes -- leans heavily on sexual innuendo and swagger. Its rappers are often accompanied by dancers whose rapid-fire, rear-end gyrations make it appear as if their hips are disconnected from their torsos. Sassy, raspy-voiced and heavily tattooed, with flowing hair in fluorescent colors, Barre demanded attention, often looking into the lens, imploring, "Follow me, camera!
In several clips, he cavorts through Lakeside Shopping Center, critiquing the backsides of passers-by, criticizing the looks of the elderly, and accosting young women.
View full size. In recent online video posts, Barre's outlook was relatively glum.
He hinted that death was around the corner, noting that a young man's life expectancy in New Orleans is short. He talked of getting jumped and of other "minor situations" that arose from his charades.