On Wednesday, the LMPD released a shocking number of 4,470 pages including investigative reports, and evidence reports, as well as 251 videos and hundreds of images.
Taylor's death by police on March 13 ignited protests all over the nation, and the document dump follows a controversial grand jury ruling that saw no officers directly charged in her death.
Among the new documents are photos of Taylor and Walker posturing with guns, as well as text messages that heavily imply that Walker was selling drugs.
Walker was a permitted gun owner qualified to legally carry in Kentucky. He was not named in the search warrant used to enter Taylor's house, and he was not targeted in the drug investigation of Taylor's ex-boyfriend, Jamarcus Glover, that caused the raid on her apartment.
A photo recovered from Walker's phone reveals Taylor poses with him as he holds a silver and black Glock 9mm that strongly mirrors the gun Walker used to fire on police throughout the raid. The photo also shows a 'pistol style' Springfield Saint AR-15.
The caption at the bottom of the photo reads 'Partners in crime', along with a cartoon of handcuffs.
According to the text messages, Walker said that he bought the Glock from a 'white boy' and that it wasn't registered to him, but that he had a bill of sale.
In one text message to Walker, Taylor sent an image of herself with the AR-15 pistol.
In another, she asks for a picture of the AR-15 pistol to show to a 'white boy' she works with who might be interested in purchasing it, according to the new documents.
While investigating the case, police also obtained evidence that Walker was involved in the sale of drugs.
In police interviews, Walker claimed that he was not involved in serious criminal activity, but did say that he sometimes personally used marijuana.
However, a search of his phone 'found numerous conversations about drug trafficking,' investigators said in the newly released documents.
In several 'chats' described in the documents, Walker discusses selling 'pills'.
Although, the strong evidence doesn't seem to affect any criticism, as the vast demonstrations continue.
Yet, our leaders still believe in the justice system. When Mike Pence was asked if justice was served in the Breonna Taylor case “Well, our heart breaks for the loss of any innocent American life and the family of Breonna Taylor has our sympathies, but I trust our justice system.”