The killing of Trayvon Martin along with the trial and acquittal of George Zimmerman provoked many discussions and debates: some touching upon painful issues, others just rather painful to listen to or read. What struck me most however were the conversations and opinions about what the killing, trial, and subsequent acquittal meant for our nation. What we came to learn is that the killing, trial and acquittal mean different things to different people. That fact should neither surprise us nor make us hesitant to examine, still further, the complex nature of the Trayvon Martin killing, its aftermath, and the history of our nation.
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Research Article| January 01 2017
Being in One's Place: Race, Ontology and the Killing of Trayvon Martin
Ethnic Studies Review (2017) 37-38 (1): 151–153.
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Ron Scapp; Being in One's Place: Race, Ontology and the Killing of Trayvon Martin. Ethnic Studies Review 1 January 2017; 37-38 (1): 151–153. doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/esr.2017.37_38.1.151
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