Lawmakers signed off on changes to Florida’s ‘Stand Your Ground’ law that proponents say better protects defendants’ right to immunity from prosecution in such cases — but gun-safety advocates argue it will “further create a ‘shoot first, ask questions later’ culture.”
Lawmakers signed off on changes to Florida’s ‘Stand Your Ground’ law that proponents say better protects defendants’ right to immunity from prosecution in such cases — but gun-safety advocates argue it will “further create a ‘shoot first, ask questions later’ culture.” David J. Phillip AP
Lawmakers signed off on changes to Florida’s ‘Stand Your Ground’ law that proponents say better protects defendants’ right to immunity from prosecution in such cases — but gun-safety advocates argue it will “further create a ‘shoot first, ask questions later’ culture.” David J. Phillip AP

‘Stand Your Ground’ change passes in late session compromise

May 06, 2017 10:41 AM