A crime scene investigator’s dream is to find the murderer, not the killer.

So the investigator’s life is full of challenges: what to do if the murder is a surprise, how to deal when someone’s body is found on a property, how best to gather evidence for a murder scene, how often to search for missing persons and missing persons’ families.

The answers to these questions can lead to the death penalty or, in the worst case scenario, the life sentence.

In the case of the missing persons case, it was a death sentence in 2007 after a young woman’s body was found in the car park of a house in Scarborough, Ont.

Her name was Shavonne Jones and her body had been wrapped in a plastic bag.

She was 21.

The family of the woman wanted to know if she had been murdered.

The investigation found that she had not been murdered, but she had suffered a brain injury and was still living with the effects of the brain injury.

When she was found, she had fallen and was dead.

In her absence, her body was thrown into a dumpster and dumped in the woods.

The police were able to trace the garbage to a garbage pickup company, who brought the body back to the police.

The coroner’s inquest found the body was still in the dumpster when she was dumped and that the garbage company had not given proper directions to dispose of the body.

In 2008, a coroner in Manitoba found the garbage pickup’s failure to dispose properly was “not reasonable.”

The Crown decided the garbage truck driver was not guilty of manslaughter.

The Crown appealed the decision, but lost.

The case was dropped in 2013.

The issue of where the body should be buried remains an issue for the Crown.

The Ontario Superior Court of Justice recently decided the case should be stayed, despite the coroner’s decision that there was no evidence to convict the garbage driver.

In Ontario, if there is no evidence against a person, the death sentence can be imposed.

In Saskatchewan, where the garbage was found to be illegally dumped, the Crown decided it should be put to a jury of seven people.

In 2015, the Saskatchewan Supreme Court agreed with the Crown’s decision.

In its decision, the court noted the evidence was not strong enough to convict a garbage trucker.

The court noted that the Crown had to prove beyond a reasonable doubt that the truck driver intentionally placed the body in the garbage, as the evidence indicated that he did not.

But it was not enough to find him guilty of murder.

The Alberta Court of Appeal in 2015 ruled that the court could impose a death penalty even if there was insufficient evidence to prove the driver was guilty of the offence.

In this case, there was evidence that the driver did not care about the victim’s wellbeing.

He was not a good driver.

He would not have done it if it was the first time he had to do it.

And there is evidence he did the thing in order to get away with it, to avoid detection.

So in its decision in 2015, that court pointed out that a person is not guilty unless the Crown can prove beyond reasonable doubt beyond a doubt beyond reasonable certainty that the person did what he did.

The decision is the opposite of the federal government’s position that the government does not have jurisdiction to impose a sentence.

What that means is the province has the power to impose an sentence, but it must prove beyond doubt beyond any reasonable doubt to the satisfaction of the Crown that there is sufficient evidence to impose the sentence.

The federal government has not yet said how it will proceed.