JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -- Attorney Fadi Chakour said it's too early to say much about the Jordan Davis case.
"It's an ongoing investigation, it's a sensitive time in the process, and we would like to just not say anything at this point," Chakour said. Chakour is an associate working with Attorney John Phillips, the Davis family's attorney.
But a Florida Supreme Court ruling handed down on Thursday may impact it.
The State's high court ruled that a law banning excessively loud music was unconstitutional.
Davis' alleged shooter Michael Dunn told police he asked the driver of the car Davis was in to turn the music down repeatedly before the shooting.
"If it's going to be used, it will be used by the defense. A provocation, a violation of law, they started violating the law first. But first of all, it has been declared unconstitutional, second, these kids were not ever breaking the law," Chakour said.
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The Supreme Court said the Florida law was too broad and vague to be enforced.
"Who is to say his music was too loud? Mr. Dunn is saying that, or he probably will say that, but they were never cited for that," Chakour said.
And as the case progress, Chakour said there's likely much more to come out of this.
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"In a case of this profile, a really high profile case, attorneys are going to be thinking day and night to find arguments to make and to achieve justice," he said.
He's right about the arguing part. Phillips took to Twitter last week to bash Dunn's new attorney, Cory Strolla from West Palm Beach.
In a series of tweets, he said Dunn deserves a new attorney, and points out a picture of Strolla with a gun on his lap.
First Coast News reached out to Strolla for comment, but he didn't get back to us as of Thursday evening.