When they find the money bag in the trunk of the car, at first it is empty. Then you can see the GPS device blinking inside the bag. Then they move the bag and find the GPS device underneath it.
When Duquesne runs a bullet through the computer to match striations she states the bullet is a .223. When the computer finds a match the bullet on the screen is clearly a semi wad cutter pistol bullet not a .223 boat tail rifle bullet.
When Duquesne pulls up the rifle that matches the striations the screen shows a Ruger 1022 rifle. Duquesne states several times the bullet is a .223 however a Ruger 1022 rifle fires .22LR not .223 Rem.
The doctor initially states that Delko was hit by a "mastoid shot". Later, he tells Calleigh that Delko suffered damage to his "temporal lobe". The only way a shot to the area of the mastoid bone (which is behind the ear) can result in damage to the temporal lobe of the brain is if it is shot from below in an upward direction, or if the victim has his head tilted back when hit. The shot was actually from above, and Delko's head didn't snap back until AFTER he was hit. Therefore, temporal lobe damage would not have been possible in this case.
There are numerous errors during scenes involving Delko's resuscitation. Firstly, doctors would most likely not "call" Delko's death after only four minutes as long as his injuries were considered treatable - and if indeed time of death was called (as shown) then all resuscitation efforts would cease, including plasma transfusion (see below). Secondly, when Delko's heart stopped, he would also have stopped breathing, necessitating placement of a tube in his throat and artificial respiration with a bag/mask or a ventilator - and oxygen would be administered through that tube, not a nasal cannula as shown. Thirdly, the staff would perform chest compressions to maintain circulation, even during fluid resuscitation (when a nurse says Delko is receiving plasma to replace blood loss.) Finally, although it is possible for the body to act in reflex during resuscitation, it is unlikely that a patient in Delko's condition would sit up or immediately resume breathing as shown after the intra-cardiac injection.