Baba referred to the vehicle the security supervisor drove as a "bakkie." A bakkie is a pick-up truck.
Baba says he knows Mr. Pistorius because he's always on TV and has a house in the estate.
Baba was on duty the night Reeva Steenkamp died.
Baba details the procedure for letting visitors into Silverwoods Estate. Security asks for the name of the person visiting, checks their driver's license, takes down their license plate number and then calls the house they're visiting to check for entry permission.
My apologies - Baba doesn't object to being on camera but he's not being shown.
Baba has worked at Silverwoods Estate for 2 years. He's the shift leader.
Baba is a security guard at Silverwoods Estate.
Baba is testifying in Afrikaans and is not shown on camera.
State advocate Nel calls the next witness - Pieter Baba.
Court is back after lunch.
Roux is done for the day. Judge Masipa says court will resume tomorrow at 9:30 a.m local time.
Roux asks if Stipp remembers what he told Mr. Stander about the shots. Stipp doesn't recall specifics but does remember talking to Mr. Stander about the incident.
Stipp says he saw the outline of a person moving from right to left and that the person's color was "light."
Nel asks to take lunch, the request is granted.
Stipp says he heard a man yelling for help. He heard three more loud bangs which he thought were more shots. He was concerned that bullets would be coming their way. Stipp says the three bangs at the end were quick.
Stipp says they had both balcony doors open because it was a hot night. They have two balconies off their bedroom - one large and one small. The larger one faces toward Pistorius' house.
Stipp maintains that the house lights were on at the time of the shooting.
He's also asking about Stipp's experience with guns. Stipp was in the arm. He's had some weapons training.
Nel is going through Pistorius' version of events.
Stipp gave a statement to Captain van Aardt.
Stipp thought that Mr. Stander would tell the police to get in contact with him but no one did. He thought that was strange. The next day he spoke to the security estate manager. He asked for the number of a police officer to call so that he could give a statement.
At 4:17 a.m. Mr. Stander called Stipp saying that Pistorius' lawyers might be in touch with him.
Mr. Stander's wife showed up and in the course of conversation told Stipp that she hoped the incident didn't get out to the papers.
Stipp says Pistorius stayed by Steenkamp's side while they waited for an ambulance. Stipp saw Pistorius go upstairs. He asked Mr. Stander if he knew where the gun was, afraid that Pistorius was going to hurt himself. A few minutes later Pistorius returned down the stairs.
Pistorius was praying at the time saying "please let her live."
Pistorius now covering his ears. The doctor is talking about Steenkamp's brain tissue.
Pistorius has his head in his hands as the doctor details what Steenkamp's body looked like.
The judge and assessors are being shown a photograph. It's possibly of Steenkamp's body. The photo isn't being shown on the TV monitors. Stipp identifies the body as the woman he tried to assist.
A man motioned for Stipp to come towards the door. Stipp identified himself as a doctor and asked if he could help. He was told yes and directed to Reeva Steenkamp's body. She was lying on her back on the floor.
Stipp got dressed and went to ask the security guard house if it was safe. He was told yes, Mr. Stander was there. He drove towards the house. He didn't know who lived there at the time.
Stipp tried to call the security company for his neighborhood but no one answered. He then called the South African version of 911 but he got "funny tone" perhaps because the number was out of order. As he was figuring out who to call next, he heard three loud bangs. He thought they were more shots and went inside.