A man will not be charged after fatally shooting another man in front of his girlfriend and son at a Florida convenience store during an argument over a handicapped parking spot, because of the state's Stand Your Ground law, according to authorities.
According to the Tampa Bay Times, a feud began between the two men over the use of a handicapped space that McGlockton's girlfriend, Britany Jacobs, was parked in.
Drejka, who has a valid concealed carry permit, pulls out a handgun and fires within seconds of being slammed to the ground, striking McGlockton in the chest.
Despite the fatal injury, police who arrived on the scene of the shooting didn't arrest Drejka due to the state's "Stand Your Ground" law, which allows people to defend themselves with weapons in the face of a perceived threat. "The second time it's happening, someone's life got taken", Kelly told the Tampa Bay Times. His five-year-old son was reportedly inside the store and witnessed his mother applying pressure to his father's wounds. "This was a violent push".
Jacobs told WFTS that Drejka was getting away with murder. "It's not! Markeis pushed him, how does that justify a bullet?"
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While she waited in her vehicle, detectives say 47-year-old Michael Drejka approached her and they argued about the handicapped parking space. McGlockton's family tells ABC Action News they plan to hire their own criminal attorney to look into this case.
Florida deputies said deadly shooting Thursday at a convenience store near Clearwater stemmed from a petty argument over a parking spot.
"This is not right and I need justice", Jacobs said while choking back tears. Investigators say he was cooperative and spoke openly with investigators about what had transpired. "So when I left he called the owner of my company stating he was going to kill me", Rich Kelly told WFTS.
A sign posted outside Drejka's home Friday said: "No Comment" in bolded letters.
The law was most controversially cited in the case of George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer who shot dead 17-year-old African American boy Trayvon Martin in Sanford, Florida, in 2012. "I need something to be done because this is not right".