Verdicts in the Johnny Depp v. Amber Heard trial have yet to be decided, with the jury continuing its deliberation on Tuesday.
The jury is made up of six men, four of whom are Asian and two of whom are white, and three women, among them one Asian, one black, and one white woman, according to a court reporter. Four of the men are roughly in their 20s, while the other two look over 40. Only one woman is in her 20s, with the other two over 40. Four jurors opted to wear masks in court.
Judge Penney Azcarate announced who the two alternate jurors are Friday, and it is unclear which of the two are not currently deliberating a verdict. They will still be on standby should anything happen to a juror during deliberation.
HERE ARE THE DELIBERATION QUESTIONS IN THE JOHNNY DEPP V. AMBER HEARD TRIAL
Jury consultant Dr. Jeffrey T. Frederick, who has been in the business of jury research since 1975 and has his own consulting firm headquartered in Virginia, where the trial happens to be taking place, says it makes sense that Heard rested her case after her own testimony.
"The case really boils down to whether the jurors believe Mr. Depp or Ms. Heard," Frederick told the Washington Examiner. "While I am sure that Ms. Heard would like to receive a big payday, it is more important for her that Mr. Depp does not win his case. Hence, if her key role as the real victim at the end of her case."
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Depp also took the stand twice during the trial but was not called to the stand by Heard's team but his own both times.
"If [Heard] had called Mr. Depp back to the stand in her case, there was a real risk of Mr. Depp scoring points with the jury and the case ending on that note," Frederick went on. "Her attorneys probably evaluated the impact of her testimony and weighed it against any inroads that could be made by Mr. Depp, opting to end without calling Mr. Depp."