People have gathered in 100 cities, including Orlando, to press the Department of Justice to investigate civil rights charges against George Zimmerman.

George Zimmerman's murder trial is over — but not the legal wrangling.

Moments after the six-member jury found that Zimmerman did not commit a crime when he killed Trayvon Martin, Circuit Judge Debra S. Nelson told the former Neighborhood Watch volunteer: "You have no further business with the court."

But Nelson has two issues yet to decide: how long to keep juror names a secret and whether to fine prosecutors for behavior that defense attorneys say was unethical.

Two other judges are overseeing separate civil cases spawned by the shooting, one by Zimmerman, who accuses NBCUniversal Media of defaming him, and one by his former bodyguards, who allege he owes them $27,000.

There also is the perjury case pending against Zimmerman's wife, Shellie.

Here are details about what to expect:

Juror names

The identities of the six women who served as Zimmerman's jury are a secret, thanks to an order by the judge.

How long they will remain so, however, is an open question.

Defense attorney Mark O'Mara initially asked that their names be kept under seal permanently, but after more than a dozen media companies — including the Orlando Sentinel — objected, Nelson rejected that request.

She signed an order ruling that their names would remain secret during the trial. O'Mara, however, asked that that be extended for six months.

"This should be a sufficient amount of time for any community passions to cool, should an acquittal occur," he wrote in a motion filed June 25, after the jury was sworn in and had begun hearing evidence.

Protests began as soon as the verdict was read, and in the week since have spread across the country.

Four of the six jurors, still anonymous, issued a statement Tuesday saying, among other things, that they wanted their lives to remain private.

They also distanced themselves from juror B-37, who appeared on CNN Monday and Tuesday and defended Zimmerman and the jury's decision. She also signed with a literary agent but quickly backed out of that deal after being harshly criticized on social-media sites and seeing news reports about protests.

How much longer their names will remain private is unclear, but it is not an issue that media companies are expect to abandon. While jurors were deliberating July 13, an attorney for the Sentinel sent the judge a letter asking her to hold a hearing before making a final decision.


A debate over whether prosecutors should be sanctioned for allegedly failing to give defense attorneys damaging evidence from Trayvon's phone provided some riveting moments just before the trial began.

Defense attorney Don West was on the witness stand June 6 testifying about what happened and was being cross-examined by Assistant State Attorney Bernie de la Rionda, the lawyer West accused of malfeasance.

"We caught you hiding the information and confronted you about it, and you never gave it to us," West roared.