Actor Bill Cosby leaves the Montgomery County Courthouse in Norristown, Pennyslvania, after the 10th day of his sexual assault trial, Friday, June 16, 2017. (Photo credit: Michael Candelori)

The jury was unable to reach a verdict in the Bill Cosby sexual assault trial after two weeks of deliberating and the judge announced a mistrial on Saturday, June 17. We learned late last evening how the 12 jurors voted.

United States – June 2017: Illustrative editorial image of court case document for defendant Bill Cosby v. plaintiff Andrea Constand for trial held at Montgomery County Courthouse in Pennsylvania. (Photo credit: XiXinXing)

COUNT 1 – Digital penetration without consent
Guilty – 10
Not guilty – 2
COUNT 2 – Andrea Constand was unconscious or unaware when Cosby was ‘assaulting’ her
Guilty – 1
Not guilty – 11
COUNT 3 – Cosby gave Constand drugs without her knowledge or consent before the ‘attack’
Guilty – 10
Not guilty – 2

Attorney Gloria Allred speaks to gathered media outside the Bill Cosby sexual assault trial in Norristown, Pennsylvania, Friday, June 16, 2017. (Photo credit: Michael Candelori)

The two holdouts on the guilty verdict in Counts 1 and 3, “not moving, no matter what,” said the juror, who agreed to speak to ABC News only on the condition of anonymity.

The assessment in count 2 has to be a blow to Constand.

Cosby, 79, faced three counts of aggravated sexual assault charges stemming from an alleged attack against Temple University basketball coach Andrea Constand at his Philadelphia home in 2004.

The felony aggravated indecent assault charges were launched against the embattled comedian in 2015. ‘

Lili Bernard, who has accused Bill Cosby of sexually assaulting her, leaves the podium after speaking to the media outside Cosby’s trial in Norristown, Pennsylvania, Friday, June 16, 2017. (Photo credit: Michael Candelori)

The anonymous juror who spoke to ABC affirmed that accusations by dozens of other women against Cosby were not factored into the deliberations at all and explained, “We never brought anything outside in, Never. Not once. If somebody would mention something, we would cut them off.”

The room was tense as the jurors deliberated. One juror was so irate, he punched the wall which alarmed the group of five sheriff’s deputies that guarded the sequestered dozen.

The juror added, “People couldn’t even pace. They were just literally walking in circles where they were standing because they were losing their minds” because the room was so small and “People would just start crying out of nowhere, we wouldn’t even be talking about [the case] — and people would just start crying.”

District Attorney Kevin Steele has said that he plans to retry the case.

Yvette Caslin

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