"He, the defendant, silenced Trayvon Martin. But even in silence, his body provides evidence as to this defendant's guilt. ... His body speaks to you and even in death it proves to you that this defendant is lying about what happened," says de la Rionda, who points out that no blood was found on Martin's hands.
[Updated at 2:05 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda asks why Zimmerman "exaggerated everything that happened." Zimmerman kept denying that he followed Martin, according to de la Rionda, because he knew it would show ill will.
[Updated at 2:04 p.m. ET]
"Do you have an innocent man before you? Is it really self-defense when you follow somebody? First of all, when you profile somebody incorrectly?" asks de la Rionda.
[Updated at 2:02 p.m. ET]
"The law doesn't allow people to take the law into their own hands," says de la Rionda. "This defendant didn't give Trayvon Martin a chance."
The prosecutor asks why Zimmerman got out of the car if he thought Martin was a threat.
"Why? Why, because he's got the gun, he has the equalizer," de la Rionda says.
[Updated at 2:01 p.m. ET]
"The law talks about accountability and responsibility for one's actions. ... Hold him accountable for what he did," de la Rionda says.
[Updated at 1:58 p.m. ET]
Zimmerman had the right to have a concealed weapon, de la Rionda says. But he points out that Martin wasn't armed. He puts up a photo of Zimmerman, taken by police, alongside the last photo taken of Martin, during his autopsy.
[Updated at 1:56 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda says Martin was probably more scared because a man was following him in a vehicle. But he says Martin can't come in and testify because of the actions of Zimmerman.
Zimmerman shows no emotion during de la Rionda's closing argument.
[Updated at 1:54 p.m. ET]
"He (Martin) was wearing a hoodie -- last I heard that wasn't against the law. But in this man's eyes, he was up to no good. He presumed something that was not true," de la Rionda says. "It's good that citizens get involved but he went over the line."
The prosecutor is showing a presentation -- yellow text on a blue background -- as he speaks.
[Updated at 1:50 p.m. ET]