You mean the part that specifies how the initial aggressor can avail himself under justifications under preceding sections? Geez, I don't see where 776.041 negates case law under 776.012 or where 776.013 ("stand-your-ground" ) is available as a defense after defendant has WAIVED his right to defense under 776.013.<quoted text>
toejuice, why don't you post the section that explains very clearly how the initial aggressor can end up being the one claiming self-defense? Got a pair tuna boy? LMAO! Poor, lil toejuice is mad because he doesn't like the way the law was written! LMAO! You poor lil loser.
According to play law "justification described in the preceding sections" really means "justification stripped of all statutory and case law limitations per the preceding sections."
The real world doesn't operate according to play law.
What this means, Dufus, is that if the court holds 776.012 defense unavailable to initial aggressor, then initial aggressor must rely on 776.013.
So please explain Dufus, how Zimmerman under 776.041 can claim justification under 776.013 after he has waived his right to 'SYG' defense under 776.013?
Why don't you post that imaginary part of the statute.
Sorry Dufus, there is no "first punch" rule required to establish provocation. Maybe that's how it works in middle school, but not under Florida law.