A jury of six women resume deliberations in the Georfe Zimmerman trial. They got the case Friday after two weeks of testimony and dramatic closing arguments over the past two days.
They have three options: convict Zimmerman of second degree murder or manslaughter, or find him not guilty, George Howell has more.
The attorneys will now present their final arguments.
The final stage in the trial against George Zimmerman, for the fatal shooting of 17 year-old Trayvon Martin.
"A teenager is dead. He is dead through no fault of his own. He is dead because another man made assumptions.
Prosecutor Bernie De La Rionda went into great detail, pointing out inconsistencies in Zimmerman's story.
From the national television interview Zimmerman did to the video re-enactment he conducted with police.
The prosecutor then picked apart Zimmerman's account of what happened.
"Why was he able to yell if the defendant claims the victim was (covers his mouth.) How's he going to talk? Or is he lying about it!?! Look at the gun. Look at the gun. Look at the size of this gun. How did the victim see that in the darkness?
In closing, De La Rionda even elicited a reaction from George Zimmerman.
"Unfortunately, the only photographs left of Trayvon Martin are those ME photos. They've still got other photographs, you saw him in football, during his younger days, but they can't take anymore photos. And that's true because of the actions of one person. The man before you. The defendant. George Zimmerman. The man who is guilty of second-degree murder.
Before closing arguments even began, "Just when i thought this case couldn't get any more bizarre. The state is seeking third degree murder based on child abuse?"
Defense attorney Don West didn't mince words, during the hearing on the state's request to include a lesser charge of third degree felony murder as one of the options for jurors to consider.
West called the state's strategy, a trick.
"This is outrageous. It's outrageous that the state would seek to do this at this time."
In the end, Judge Debra Nelson ruled against that option, but will allow jurors to consider manslaughter as a possible alternative to second degree murder.