"I believe the facts to everybody in the world show that this guy had indifference towards my son and just killed him and continued to shoot at the boys in the car," Davis said.
Asked about their next move, McBath said: "Justice for Jordan will be, ultimately, really when we change the laws. Because that will be not just justice for Jordan and justice for Trayvon (Martin), and justice for all the children at Sandy Hook, and justice for Aurora, and justice for Virginia Tech, and the Navy Yard. It will be justice for everyone that has suffered because of these laws and will continue to suffer. So once the laws are changed, that's the ultimate justice, for all."
When asked what she would say to Jordan Davis' parents, Valerie said, "I would say I am sorry. Of course, nothing will bring back their son. I hope that they feel that we didn't do them a disservice."
Race never discussed in jury room
The juror who spoke to ABC said there was no discussion of the race of the defendant or the accused during deliberations.
"It's not surprising to me. This is not -- as much as race has played a part of all of this and we have an African-American child that was killed and a white man who shot him, this was not charged as a race crime," said attorney Gene Nichols, who provided legal analysis throughout the trial. "The state attorney's office was not required to charge this, to bring any sort of action that would suggest that this was a hate crime or this was done because of race. Ms. Corey never wanted this to become a race issue."
Gas station confrontation
It was Nov. 23, 2012, when Michael Dunn pulled into a gas station in Jacksonville, parking next to a red Dodge Durango with four teenagers inside.
The teens had come in for gum and cigarettes; Dunn, meanwhile, had just left his son's wedding with his fiancée, who'd gone inside the convenience store for wine and chips.
Dunn didn't like the loud music -- "rap crap," as he called it -- coming from the teens' SUV. So he asked them to turn it down.
What followed next depends on whom you believe. Dunn says Davis threatened him, and he decided to take matters into his own hands upon seeing what he thought was the barrel of a gun sticking out of the Durango.
But prosecutors say it was Dunn who lost control, firing three volleys of shots -- 10 bullets total -- at the SUV over music he didn't like.
After learning almost six hours later that he had killed Davis, Dunn testified that he became "crazy with grief," experiencing stomach problems for about four hours before taking a nap.
"My intent was to stop the attack, not necessarily end a life," he testified. "It just worked out that way."
Yet Rouer testified that Dunn had never mentioned any weapon to her -- be it a shotgun, a stick, a barrel or a lead pipe.
In fact, police found a basketball, basketball shoes, clothing, a camera tripod and cups inside the teenagers' Durango. There was no gun in the vehicle.
Dunn never called police. The first contact he had with them was at his home in Satellite Beach as he was being apprehended.
Arguing that he wasn't in a rational state of mind, Dunn admitted, "It makes sense that I should have (contacted authorities). We didn't. I can't tell you why."