Laura did not commit suicide or overdose. If she did, we would have her body," Cameron told jurors. "They thought then, and they argue now, that no body equals no murder. And they are wrong. They may have successfully eliminated Laura's body, but what can't be eliminated is that mountain of evidence before you," Cameron said. Previously, at the Laura Babcock murder trial: Day 1: 'Are you nervous?' Millard questions Babcock's father Day 20: 'We need to get our stories straight,' Millard wrote girlfriend Day 21: Millard skips opening statement, reads text messages Day 22: Animal bone expert struggles during testimony Day 23: Accused killers Millard and Smich won't testify Day 24: Millard says he had no motive to kill Read CBC News's full coverage as the trial continues. The Crown contends that Babcock was killed at Millard's Toronto home, based on cellphone tower data. A mattress that Millard purchased as a rush order around that time also strengthens the case, Cameron said. "I submit something catastrophic happened that rendered the mattress unusable," she said. Laura Babcock didn't disappear, she was murdered, Crown tells jury during closing address This is a jacked up case.