Topic - Jordan Davis

Subscribe to this topic via RSS or ATOM
Related Stories
  • Delay sought in loud music killing trial

    Attorneys for a Florida man charged with murder in the killing of a teenager during an argument over loud music are asking that his retrial be delayed.

  • Judge delays trial in loud music killing case

    A judge on Wednesday ruled to delay the trial indefinitely for a Florida man accused of murdering a teenager during an argument over loud music.

  • Decision delayed in loud music killing sentencing

    A Florida man convicted of attempted murder in a confrontation over loud music will have to wait until at least Friday to see if a judge sentences him or waits until after the 47-year-old software developer's retrial on first-degree murder.

  • Michael Dunn's attorneys want to delay sentencing

    The attorneys for a Florida man convicted of attempted murder for shooting at three teens after an argument over loud music will ask a judge to delay his sentencing on those convictions until he can be retried on charges that he murdered 17-year-old Jordan Davis.

  • State opposes delay in loud-music sentencing

    Prosecutors have opposed a motion seeking to delay the sentence for a man convicted of attempted murder in a dispute over loud music until after he's tried for fatally shooting a teenager in the incident.

  • Lawyer seeks delay in loud-music case sentencing

    Attorneys are seeking to delay the sentence for a man convicted of attempted murder until after he's tried again for fatally shooting a teenager during an argument over loud music.

  • Correction: Stand Your Ground story

    In a story Feb. 26 about the parents of slain teenager Jordan Davis, The Associated Press reported erroneously that Nicole Oulson, the widow of a man shot and killed in a movie theater, will attend a rally regarding Florida's "stand your ground" law. Oulson's attorney, TJ Grimaldi, said Oulson will not participate in the rally.

  • Juror: Most voted for murder in loud-music case

    A juror from the trial over a Florida teen's death after a loud-music argument says most of the panel wanted a murder conviction and that race wasn't a factor in deliberations.

  • Defendant Michael Dunn is brought into the courtroom just before 5 p.m., where Judge Russell Healey announced that the jury was deadlocked on charge one and have verdicts on the other four charges as they deliberate in the trial of Dunn, Saturday, Feb. 15, 2014, for the shooting death of Jordan Davis in November 2012. Dunn is charged with fatally shooting 17-year-old Davis after an argument over loud music outside a Jacksonville convenient store. (AP Photo/The Florida Times-Union, Bob Mack, Pool)

    Music death suspect compared self to rape victim

    The Florida software designer accused of killing a black teenager during an argument over loud music compared himself to a rape victim, telling his fiancee in a recorded jailhouse phone call that the police were trying to blame him for the shooting when he was only defending himself.

  • Jacob Black ducks his head behind a sign he holds for his mom Jacqueline Black outside of the Duval County Courthouse as the jury enters the fourth day of deliberations in the trail of Michael Dunn, Saturday, Feb. 15, 2014, in Jacksonville, Fla. Large crowds gathered outside the courthouse to wait for a verdict in the Dunn trial. Dunn was convicted Saturday of attempted murder in the shooting death of a teenager during an argument over loud music, but jurors could not agree on the most serious charge of first-degree murder. (AP Photo/The Florida Times-Union, Kelly Jordan)

    Verdict in Florida again raises self-defense issue

    A verdict in the city of Jacksonville is again raising the issue of self-defense and race in Florida, just seven months after George Zimmerman was acquitted in the shooting of a black teenager, Trayvon Martin.

  • Michael Dunn leaves the courtroom after the verdict is read in Jacksonville, Fla. Saturday, Feb. 15, 2014. Dunn was convicted of attempted murder in the shooting death of a teenager during an argument over loud music, but jurors could not agree on the most serious charge of first-degree murder. (The Florida Times-Union, Bob Mack, Pool)

    Florida man guilty of lesser counts in loud-music shooting

    A Florida jury's inability to agree on a murder charge will give prosecutors and defense attorneys fodder for their next moves in the case of a teen fatally shot after an argument over loud music.

  • Judge Russell Healey holds up documents as he announces that the jury is deadlocked on charge one and have verdicts in the other four charges while deliberating, Saturday Feb. 15, 2014 in the trial of Michael Dunn for the shooting death of Jordan Davis in November 2012. The judge has asked jurors to continue deliberating on the fate of the Florida man charged with fatally shooting the teen after an argument over loud music because the panel expressed difficulty. (AP Photo/The Florida Times-Union, Bob Mack, Pool)

    Fla. man guilty of lesser counts in music shooting

    Prosecutors say they may retry a Florida man on first-degree murder charges in the fatal shooting of a teenager after an argument over loud music.

  • Jury asked to keep deliberating loud-music trial

    A judge asked jurors on Saturday to try working through their difficulties in reaching a verdict on the fate of a Florida man charged with fatally shooting a teen after an argument over loud music.

  • Martin's parents offer support for Davis' parents

    Trayvon Martin's parents have expressed their support for the parents of a 17-year-old fatally shot after an argument over loud music.

  • Day 3 with no verdict in Fla. loud music killing

    Jurors deciding the fate of a Florida man charged with fatally shooting a teen after an argument over loud music asked a judge Friday if they can reach a verdict on some counts but not others.

More Stories →

Quotations
  • TAMPA, Fla. (AP) - The parents of slain teen Jordan Davis said Wednesday they will join the parents of Trayvon Martin to talk with legislators in Tallahassee about the state's so-called stand your ground law.

    Correction: Stand Your Ground story →

Happening Now