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Renisha McBride’s Erratic Behavior Lead Some to Wonder What Happened When She Died

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The early hours of November 2nd, 2013 would prove to be a fatal time for 19 year-old Renisha McBride. On that night she was shot to death through a screen door. Her face took the full blast of a shotgun at point-blank range – she was only about 3 feet away from the shooter, Theodore Wafer.

As far as the story can be pieced together at the moment, the sequence of events started off when a witness saw McBride crash her car into the parked Dodge Charger of the husband of Carmen Beasely.

According to her testimony in court, where hearings are being held in order to determine whether the shooter, Theodore Wafer, should be brought to trial, Beasely, who was indoors, went out to investigate when she heard a “boom” at around 1 a.m.

She immediately called 911.

She said that she saw McBride walk away from the accident with her head in her hands and that she looked hurt.

McBride returned, and then Beasely said that she asked her if she was okay, to which McBride replied “Yes.
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McBride then got into her car and tried to start it. Beasely said that she explained to her,” Honey, your car is damaged,” and that she wouldn’t be able to start it.

“She just kept saying she wanted to go home, I was just concerned about her well-being,” Beasely added.

When she couldn’t find McBride’s phone or any number, she went back inside to call 911 a second time. She would never see McBride again. Less than 4 hours later, she would be shot dead.

So far, little has been determined about the time McBride spent between her leaving the scene of the accident and her being shot almost half a mile away in Dearborn Heights, MI – on the front porch of Theodore Wafer.

An autopsy report found that McBride had more than double the legal blood-alcohol limit and that there were traces of marijuana in her system.

Wafer, who said that he thought his house was being broken into when he shot McBride, faces a maximum sentence of life in prison on a second-degree murder charge, 15 years for manslaughter and an additional two years for a felony gun charge.