Norman Borden doesn't get benefit of act

Though Public Defender Carey Haughwout vigorously argued that Norman Borden was immune from prosecution as a result of a 2005 Florida law that became known as the "stand your ground" law, Circuit Judge <a class="taxInlineTagLink" id="PECLB000470" title="William Berger" href="/topic/entertainment/william-berger-PECLB000470.topic">William Berger</a> declined to dismiss the charges and the case went to trial.<br>
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Eleven women and one man on the jury reached their not-guilty verdict in two hours.
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( Bill Ingram, The Palm Beach Post / June 21, 2007 )

Though Public Defender Carey Haughwout vigorously argued that Norman Borden was immune from prosecution as a result of a 2005 Florida law that became known as the "stand your ground" law, Circuit Judge William Berger declined to dismiss the charges and the case went to trial.

Eleven women and one man on the jury reached their not-guilty verdict in two hours.

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