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In photos: the investigation into the boating accident that killed Miami Marlins pitcher Jose Fernandez

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission released these images of the boat after concluding an investigation into the accident last September that claimed the life of Fernandez and two other young men, Emilio Macias and Eduardo Rivero. The report concluded that Fernandez was driving the boat and was impaired by alcohol and cocaine in his system.
16 Mar 2017 – 07:37 PM EDT
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Miami Marlins baseball star José Fernández was behind the steering wheel when his boat crashed into a jetty off Miami Beach at high speed, killing two others, investigators concluded in a report released on Thursday. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The investigation found that the boats interior blue deck lights were on possibly impairing the drivers' night vision. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The investigation found that that 32-foot, center console SeaVee boat was traveling 65.7 mph at "full throttle" when it hit rocks at the entrace to the port of Miami. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The boat was named Kaught Looking, a baseball expression when a batter is struck out without swinging at a pitch. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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Receipts found of the boat show the occupants had bought tequila, gin and vodka that evening. The accident took place at 3:02 am (EDT), as the boat was headed to a Miami Beach night club. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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One of the receipts found on the boat. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The report is based on evidence found at the scene as well as an autopsy of the 24-year-old star pitcher and blood samples on the steering wheel. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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Baseballs signed by Jose Fernandez found in a bag that was on the boat. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The hull of the boat where it impacted the rocky jetty at the entrance to the Port of Miami. The boat was traveling at "full throttle" when it crashed, an investigation found. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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Official begin the investigation by towing the boat off the rocks. Crédito: Comisión de conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The Kaught Looking is a center console SeaVee about and was equipped with two 350 hp outboard engines capable of 67 mph. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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Fernández operated the vessel "with his normal faculties impaired, in a reckless manner, at an extremely high rate of speed, in the darkness of night, in an area with known navigational hazards such as rock jetties," the 46-page report concluded. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The accident occured at 3:02 a.m. in calm, two-foot seas, after Fernández had been drinking at a bar with friends. Emilio Macias, 27, and Eduardo Rivero, 25. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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A lawyer for the Fernández family questioned what he called "gaping holes" in the investigation, including the manner in which evidence was collected and the interpretation of the autopsy findings. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The 32-foot center console SeaVee boat, named "Kaught Looking," was traveling at 65.7 miles per hour, at "full open throttle," when it smashed into a rock jetty at the entrance to Miami's port, the investigation found. Crédito: Comisión de Conservación de la Vida Salvaje y Pesca de Florida.
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The investigation concluded that Fernandez was driving the boat. Investigators reached that conclusion based on Fernández’s injuries and DNA from blood on the boat’s steering wheel, according to a report released Thursday by the law enforcement division of the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. Crédito: Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
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