The crack legal team that arranged a QC son's plea deal
Prosecutors say the 45 seconds of phone vision speaks for itself.
The attack on Wellington Parade in Richmond was so brutal, that the offenders can't even bear to watch what they did to two total strangers.
The three young men responsible have pleaded guilty to the crime, but because of a plea deal between their defence lawyers and prosecutors, there's a real likelihood they will never step foot in prison.
Instead, they are being assessed for a Community Corrections Order.
It was September 7, 2018.
Dominic Walker, 28, and his brother, 25-year-old Sam Walker, had been at the MCG celebrating Richmond's qualifying finals win over Hawthorn.
The Xavier College graduates are the sons of respected Melbourne QC Tim Walker and the grandsons of scientist Sir Gustav Nossal.
"Without a doubt, they come from a privileged upbringing", said a defence lawyer in court yesterday.
Along with their friend Benjamin Fitt, the Walker brothers were intoxicated.
Dominic's lawyer added he had just got off a long-haul flight, where he was affected by a combination of medication and alcohol.
Their victims were two older men, David Raeside, and Len Tricarico. They were also drunk after a day of drinking at the footy.
The two groups got into an argument over a taxi, and it erupted into violence.
Dominic Walker punched David Raeside 15 times in the head, then stomped on his head, three times. His victim was left with bleeding on the brain, broken facial bones, and changes to the electrical activity in his heart.
Sam Walker held down Len Tricarico, who had his hands up, and was heard yelling "my arm is broken". He now needs further surgery on his fractured wrist and suffers from the post-traumatic stress disorder.
Benjamin Fitt punched and kicked both victims.
Prosecutors say the behaviour of the three young men was "grossly disproportionate" and "at the upper echelon of offending".
The charges against the offenders have changed multiple times since legal proceedings began.
At one stage, they were charged with nine offences each, including reckless conduct endangering life.
But court cases are complex beasts, prosecutors have to walk a difficult tightrope of making sure the charge fits the alleged crime and can be proven beyond a reasonable doubt, to secure a conviction.
That is where a plea deal sneaks in, often organised in interview rooms within the Magistrates' Court, or cafes surrounding the court precinct.
The men offered to plead guilty to two charges each, of intentionally causing injury. It was accepted by the prosecution and the Magistrate. The other seven charges have been thrown out.
The guilty pleas are considered a "mitigating factor", meaning the Walker brothers and Benjamin Fitt are eligible for a sentencing discount, in part, because they spared the victims the trauma of enduring a criminal trial.
The trio also had another win yesterday, with the case to be kept in the Magistrates Court, instead of the County Court.
This means the maximum penalty the offenders can be given is halved, from 10 years to five years.
Their defence lawyers say they are remorseful, have made efforts to become better men, and deserve Community Corrections Orders, not time behind bars.
There is no doubting the strength of their legal team, it is formidable.
Dominic Walker's lawyer is Ruth Shann, who was on the defence team for Cardinal George Pell.
Sam Walker is represented by Dermot Dann QC, who acted for killer-rapist Michael Cardamone.
Benjamin Fitt's lawyer is Peter Morrissey SC, famous for his fierce advocacy and pro-bono legal work for the Bali 9 drug smugglers.
Sitting next to Mr Morrissey yesterday was Sam Norton, a defence lawyer for Boris Ristevski.
And behind all of them, the boy's father, Tim Walker QC.
The Walker patriarch sat in the public gallery with his jaw clenched, as the court heard how both his sons have been to rehab for drug and alcohol addiction.
But for the most part, he was furiously scribbling notes onto a piece of paper and tapping his sons on the shoulders to pass the instructions onto their barristers.
They will find out their fate on October 22nd.