It's been one year since neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman fatally shot 17-year-old Trayvon Martin in Sanford.
On Feb. 26, 2012, Zimmerman spotted Martin walking through his neighborhood, which is a gated community.
Martin was walking back to a house he was staying at after a trip to a convenience store. Zimmerman started to follow him because he thought he looked suspicious.
Despite a police dispatcher telling him "you don't have to do that," Zimmerman got out of his truck to pursue Martin.
They got into a fight, and Martin was shot.
Zimmerman was eventually charged with second-degree murder but has pleaded not guilty. He says Martin attacked him and that he shot the teen in self-defense.
Zimmerman's trial is set for June.
Meanwhile, Martin's family is marking the one-year anniversary of his shooting death with a candlelight vigil in New York City.
Martin's parents, Sybrina Fulton and Tracy Martin, are scheduled to take part in an event Tuesday evening at 6 p.m. in Union Square Park, along with their attorneys and others. A moment of silence was scheduled for 7:17 p.m.
Where does 'stand your ground' law stand now?
The shooting set off a national outcry over issues of race as well as "stand your ground" laws.
Despite a task force report ordered by Gov. Rick Scott that the stand your ground law should remain on the books with only minor changes, state lawmakers say they will continue to seek repeal of the law.
Some changes are almost a certainty when lawmakers begin their annual session next week.
Martin's mother says something needs to change.
"I am not absolutely sure that the police knew what the stand your ground law was," Fulton said.
In its report, the task force spends a great deal of time telling lawmakers it needs to define criminal activity so the law is applied evenly across the state.
The task force wants to limit neighborhood watch volunteers to observing and reporting potential activity to the police. It also specifically says in the report it doesn't want neighborhood watch volunteers pursuing or provoking potential suspects.
State Rep. Alan Williams says he is pushing forward will a full-scale repeal of stand your ground.
"It's about really keeping our community safe, not allowing folks to hide behind the screen of stand your ground while they're being vigilantes," Williams said.
Four other bills have also been introduced to repeal or modify the law. But Unified Sportsmen of Florida's Marion Hammer says the task force was clear.