S.C. officers may face more charges after fatal shooting

S.C. police criticized for not offering medic... 02:25

Despite quick action in charging South Carolina Officer Michael Slager in the shooting death of Walter Scott, there are still lingering questions about whether other officers on the scene did everything they could to save Scott's life.

The scrutiny comes amid newly discovered audio from Slager's dash camera and now South Carolina officials are considering more charges, reports CBS News correspondent Vicente Arenas.

"By the time you get home, it'd probably be a good idea to kind of jot down your thoughts of what happened," one officer said.

"Okay," the officer, who appears to be Slager, responded.

"You know once the adrenalin quits pumpin' and stuff," the other officer said.

"It's pumpin'," the officer who appears to be Slager, responded.

"Oh yeah. Oh yeah," the other officer said.

More than a week later, questions continue to mount over whether other officers at the scene gave full accounts of what happened to Scott.

"It's not about black and white. It's about right and wrong," The Rev. Al Sharpton said.

Some of the attention is focused on Clarence Habersham, a black officer who arrived shortly after the shooting. In a police report, Habersham wrote that he had "attempted to render aid to the victim by applying pressure to the gunshot wounds" and by helping to direct the emergency response.

But critics say nearly four minutes of cell phone video indicates he did little to help Scott and left out critical information in his report.

At a vigil Sunday, North Charleston Mayor Keith Summey said the tape seemed to backup Habersham's account.

"I saw him standing next to the body," Summey said. "I also saw him pull up his shirt, put pressure on some of the wounds."

Saturday, hundreds attended Scott's funeral; family and friends surrounding his flag-draped casket.

The scene where the father of four was gunned down is now the site of a growing memorial in his honor.

When asked what was going through his mind at the memorial, Chief Eddie Driggers said he needed some space.

"I think it's emotional for everybody," Driggers said.

A preliminary hearing for Slager could take place within the next two to three weeks and an indictment is expected as early as next month.