Franklin, shot dead by a policeman, later died in a hospital in Charlotte, North Carolina. His murder and the release of a shorter version of the Officer's Bodycam video have renewed the demand for transparency and accountability in the city.
"I know, I do not know what it looks like and I think I'm pretty sensible people," Putney told reporters. "I think most reasonable people would want to see it better."
Full Bodycam image shows a more complete picture of the aftermath of shooting.
The police first released a two-and-a-half minute clip with the officer Wende Kerl Drive to a Burger King parking lot where Franklin was, how the officers interacted with him, the shooting and a few seconds later.
In the next nine-minute movie sequence, Guy and another officer are shown trying to use their radios to call for medics and backup, but the frequency of the police has been busy for some time.
"I can not go to the radio," said Guy about a minute after she shot Franklin.
When the officers were on the radio, people heard people cry and others went to the restaurant's entrance. Guy usually stood quietly next to a red Honda deal, just a few yards from the point where Franklin collapsed.
The video does not feature any officers who help Franklin.
"He pulled the gun," Guy says to the other officer as he waits for medics.
"Yes, he did, I know, he knows … are you alright, turnaround?" A voice that is supposed to be the other officer asks her.
"I'm fine," she answered.
About four minutes after Guy opened the fire, medical professionals came and began treating Franklin.
"The fact that he was lying there and nobody helped him is inhuman and horrible," local activist Kass Ottley said.
Another activist, Andrew Fede, criticized the officers' actions and said that this was not the case, try to revive Franklin and let him "die."
Police officers have only basic medical knowledge, the chief says
Putney said the police are responsible for providing assistance in case of a shot officer or an "officer-initiated injury" most officers have only basic medical training.
"Our job is to get better, what can not be more daunting is the reputation of the video – and we see many – and it seems, but we could have provided more help for the training," Putney said. "I can tell you that Mr. Franklin's video is a good example."
He said that all officers have CPR training and that they know how to use defibrillators and use tourniquets.
Putney announced Wednesday that the department would review its policy on medical emergencies to achieve closer collaboration with the fire department and provide advanced training for officers.
Officer supported publication of the video
Jeremy Smith, a lawyer representing Guy, said Wednesday that his client had been in favor of the full disclosure of the Bodycam material. Earlier this week, he also demanded immediate release in court.
"Charlotte Mecklenburg Police was the only party that advocated anything less than full disclosure," Smith said in a statement.
He said Guy opened the fire because she wanted to protect the person who had been sitting in the car when Franklin "pulled the gun towards the civilian".
"The whole story can not be told in either a 2-minute or 20-second video or an 11-minute video," Smith said.