This is a rush transcript from "On the Record," July 17, 2013. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.
GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, FOX NEWS HOST: This is a "Fox News Alert," an alternate juror telling all, all about the George Zimmerman trial! Tonight, you will hear what you have never heard before!
But first, did alternate juror E-54 agree with the verdict? He spoke exclusively with Fox Orlando's Valerie Boey.
(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)
VALERIE BOEY, FOX ORLANDO: E-54, thank you so much for being here today. First of all, what did you think of the verdict?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Oh, I was -- I supported the verdict. I agree with it.
BOEY: And was there anything in the evidence, in the testimony that really came out at you?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I think the things that I focused on when I was -- when I was -- when I was doing my own little -- my own little deliberation was the non-emergency phone call. I did pick up on some things out of Rachel Jeantel's testimony, Trayvon Martin's phone records, or her phone records when they were talking. The...
BOEY: Of course, Rachel Jeantel is the friend that Trayvon Martin was talking to right before the shooting, on the cell phone.
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Correct. Yes. Yes. And the earwitness -- I call them the earwitnesses, the ones that heard the noises, which way the noises were going. They helped me fill the gap and then a couple of the eyewitnesses. And I think -- but I think the one thing that stands out the most is the injuries to Mr. Zimmerman.
BOEY: What did you think of neighbor John Good's testimony? Talked about MMA style, ground and pound.
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Yes. I mean, you know, what I -- I got from that was -- was just the motions he saw, you know, whether it was ground and pound or MMA, you know, it didn't -- it wasn't relevant to me. It was just the motions and the fact that who he saw on top and who he thought was on the bottom. I think those were the more relevant features of his testimony to me.
BOEY: Did you think Rachel Jeantel was credible?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I think -- oh, I did have some -- I did pick up some credible information from her, so yes, I do think she was credible.
BOEY: And whose voice do you think was on the 911 call?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I -- personally, I can't tell you who it was. But from the witnesses' testimonies and from the injuries to George Zimmerman, I believe it to be him.
BOEY: You believe that it was George Zimmerman voice?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Yes.
BOEY: And so you would have voted not guilty.
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Correct.
BOEY: What did you think of B-37, the juror who spoke out? Did you see that interview?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I did, yes. I'll be honest with you, I was surprised that anybody could come out that quickly and talk about this. I know that when I -- when I got done and was released and was asked about what I thought, I -- I didn't know where to start, I didn't know what to say.
And so I was a little surprised that she came out as quickly as she did. I'm not surprised that it might have been -- that it was her that came out. But you know, I just -- I just think that that was a little bit too soon.
BOEY: And what's your reaction to all the protests, demonstrations and talks of a Civil Rights complaint now?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Yes. Yes. I just don't understand the Civil Right complaint. I didn't see the evidence there that -- in the courtroom that would make anybody believe there's a Civil Rights case for this.
The protests -- you know, people are going to be angry no matter what the verdict was, and there's nothing we can do about that. So I just hope that they're peaceful, and you know, they just do it, you know, as calmly and as best they can, you know, and there's not destruction and not hatred and not, you know, a lot of anger towards the jurors.
BOEY: I know -- from the news perspective, you know, we talked about some of the key witnesses, whether it be John Good or Rachel Jeantel. Who to you were the key witnesses?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Well, I think one key witness to me was George Zimmerman during the non-emergency call. I mean, as far as I'm concerned, that was -- that was -- it was direct evidence of what he was doing and how he was communicating. And I think that was the key to his mentality at the time.
You know, there was a lot of emphasis on whether he was showing ill will, spite or hatred, and I didn't see that. There was no evidence to support that in that phone call.
BOEY: So you didn't think he was profiling.
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: No, I didn't think he was profiling. No, there's no evidence to characterize that. I think he characterized Trayvon Martin as a suspected -- or as a suspicious character, suspicious person, and that was all.
BOEY: And then what else was there?
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: You know, another key thing for me was the tying (ph) -- or Rachel Jeantel's testimony to when she was on the phone with Trayvon. And you know, you can't really -- you really -- you can't say what she was saying when except for when the phone disconnected. And then she called back and she called to talk to him again.
At that point, Trayvon said he had lost the man and he was at this -- this -- where his father was staying. He was at that place. At the same time of that -- that happening, George Zimmerman had only just gotten out of his car about 25, 30 seconds. So he was still up at the T.
And Trayvon, according to Jeantel's -- or Rachel's testimony, would have been down the other end of the buildings at that point. So somehow, those two got back together up at the top of the T.
And you know, we don't know how that happened but -- and in all likelihood, in my mind, you know, even if George Zimmerman had walked down to where Trayvon was, they both walked back up to the T. So that would have implied that Trayvon had followed George Zimmerman back up.
If George Zimmerman didn't walk down there, then Trayvon walked up, back up to the T somehow because then the earwitnesses heard the noises up there, most of the earwitnesses, I believe. One of them said the noises went the other direction. But the majority of them had the noises coming from the top of the T down to the truck where -- where John Good saw him laying on the ground, or Trayvon on top of George Zimmerman.
And I believe that John Good said that it was -- I believe -- I believed that it was Zimmerman because he had the color of the jacket that he had.
And so tying all those together and the injuries that George Zimmerman had, that's where I -- that's where I came to my conclusion that it was justifiable.