How to spot the foul play in the Kobe autopsy report

The Kobe autopsy was released yesterday, and it seems to be the biggest piece of evidence yet to come to light in the quest to explain the death of Kobe Bryant.

As many have noted, it’s not the autopsy that gives the real story, but a lengthy interview with Kobe Bryant’s former friend, former Lakers coach and current ESPN analyst Steve Kerr, in which Kerr describes the night he found out he had been suspended for the entire first round of the NBA Playoffs.

The interview begins with the interviewee saying that, on the night of February 17, 2018, he woke up and was looking at his phone.

“I looked at it and I saw a message on it from a person I’d never met before, who I assumed was Kobe Bryant,” Kerr said.

“And I said, ‘You know, I think I saw this picture of him on the Internet.'”

Kerr then describes how he got the message from Kobe.

“That’s when I woke up,” Kerr says.

“I looked up at the clock and it was 2:52.

And I knew that there was something wrong with my phone.

I mean, I knew it was a dead phone.

But I had never seen anything like it before.

I had no idea what was going on.

So I said to myself, ‘Okay, I’ll try and make a phone call.’

And I called him and I was trying to get the phone to ring.

And it went through and he said, [expletive deleted] what you just said.

And he asked me if I was OK.

I said I was fine, I was just thinking about it.

I was like, [laughs].”

Kerr says that as he called, he was told that Kobe was suspended indefinitely and that the investigation would take two to three months.

But that didn’t stop Kerr from asking a few questions about the night in question.

“When I asked him about it, he said he had no memory of it,” Kerr explains.

“He said, “I have no recollection of this, so I’m just going to say it was the night that I found out about it.

“Kerr is also asked what he would do differently if he were in Kobe’s position.”

If I were in his position, I would just say, ‘Listen, I need to be a better teammate,’ and he’d say, [excitedly] ‘Yeah, that’s what I’ll tell you.’

“Kerr says that he would have told Kobe, “Hey, you can come in if you want, but I need your help on this thing.

You’ve been a great teammate.

I need you to help me fix this problem.

You need to do it.’

“The whole thing is narrated by a narrator who describes Kobe’s reaction to Kerr’s questioning.”

As for the timing of this particular conversation, it seems that Kerr is describing the conversation with Bryant at around 4 a.m. or around 5 a.ms, a very early hour in the morning.”

Then I remember looking up at him and thinking, [bleep] you, man, [chuckles], and I’m like, ‘Well, OK, this is going to happen.'”

As for the timing of this particular conversation, it seems that Kerr is describing the conversation with Bryant at around 4 a.m. or around 5 a.ms, a very early hour in the morning.

However, Kerr says that when he woke back up, “it was already 6 a.mo.

I thought I woke myself up at 5 a.,m.

I’ve never been able to remember a day like that.”

So, did this conversation with Kobe lead to a change in the way that Kerr treated Kobe?

The most obvious answer is probably yes, but it’s also not the most interesting.

If Kerr’s account of the night is true, then it would seem that Kerr was the one who decided that he’d be better off letting Kobe get to sleep rather than confronting him about the situation.

The other thing that is interesting is that Kerr’s description of the conversation does not sound like it would have happened in a vacuum.

According to the transcript, Kerr is asked about the time that he received a phonecall from Bryant and that Bryant asked him what time it was.

“He said I could call you later,” Kerr replies.

“But I’m not going to call you until you’re here.

I don’t care what you do, I’m still going to be here.

And so I said okay, and I hung up.”

When asked why he did not immediately call Kobe, Kerr answers that, “There were a few things that I could have said, and then, you know, he didn’t want to talk about it so I kind of had to leave it alone.”

The transcript goes on to say that “I thought maybe I was being selfish, but maybe he just didn’t know that I was there, so, you get what I mean?”

Kerr’s response seems to suggest