Last Updated Aug 1, 2014 2:17 PM EDT
By Paul LaRosa, "48 Hours" producer
David Camm is a rare individual in America. The former Indiana State Trooper stood trial three times for the same crime - murdering his wife and two young children. That puts him in a very small group of citizens who undergo the grueling process of a trial for the same offense multiple times - in this case murder.
One interesting legal question in Camm's case is whether the biased information introduced by the first two prosecutors would have swayed the third jury to convict him once again. CBS News Correspondent Richard Schlesinger put that question to one of the jurors in the third trial who agreed to speak to "48 Hours."
She asked that we not used her name but she told Schlesinger: "I'm sure that they (jurors in the first two trials) tried their very best to be fair and honest in their deliberation. We didn't have the sensational aspects that they did. Had they been sitting in the courtroom when we heard the evidence that we heard and deliberated alongside with us, they might have had a different feeling."
"We all felt that he (the state police crime scene investigator) was definitely looking for evidence to support the conclusion he'd already come to and that's not the way you should investigate a case. "What they did was to say, 'okay David Camm did this. Now here's the evidence that we need to support that,' instead of saying, 'This is the evidence, where's it going to lead?'"
Schlesinger pressed her. "Do you think that they intentionally wanted to convict an innocent man?" "I would hope not," the juror said. "I would hope not but...I sense that the State Police had a hard time admitting that they had made a mistake."
David Camm's acquittal came in late October, 2013, and now he's walking free after 13 years behind bars. The person who killed his family - a man named Charles Boney who admits to being at the scene of the murders and who was convicted of them - is behind bars and serving a sentence of 225 years.
Richard Schlesinger investigates the David Camm case during a "48 Hours" double feature Saturday at 8 p.m. and 10 p.m. ET/PT on CBS.