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Video shows key part of Freddie Gray ride

Cell phone video posted Wednesday shows Baltimore police officers placing shackles on Freddie Gray's legs moments before authorities say he suffered fatal injuries in police custody last month.

The Baltimore Sun obtained the video from a woman who knew Gray and published the video on its website.

The video captured the first of four stops the police van made following Gray's arrest April 12 for carrying a switchblade knife. In the video of the stop at Mount and Baker streets, Gray is seen kneeling on the street with the upper half of his body laying on the floor of the back of the police van.

The Sun reports that he didn't move in the video as his legs were shackled and his hands were bound behind his back.

Baltimore State's Attorney Marilyn Mosby said that Gray suffered the injuries that led to his death following the stop. He died a week after the van ride.

"Following transport from Baker Street, Mr. Gray suffered a severe and critical neck injury as a result of being handcuffed, shackled by his feet and unrestrained inside of the BPD wagon," Mosby said when she announced charges against six police officers May 1.

The woman who provided the video to the Sun, Michelle Gross, told the newspaper that she shouted "You all right?" to Gray and didn't hear a response.

According to the Sun, Gross' neighbor, who recorded the van stop using Gross' phone, is heard asking Officer William Porter for a supervisor to be on the scene. Porter indicated another of the officers present at the stop, Lt. Brian Rice, was his supervisor, according to Gross' neighbor, who the newspaper said wouldn't allow the publication of his name.

Porter and Rice have been charged in Gray's death.

Gross' neighbor told the Sun that Rice threatened to use his Taser if he continued watching the stop. After that, Gross and her neighbor left the area.

The Sun reports that police surveillance video showing part of the van stop that was originally posted to the department's YouTube page is no longer on the page. Other surveillance videos from April 12, seen below, remain on the page.