Trayvon Martin shooting and "stand your ground"
One of many articles on that shooting that ties it to "stand your ground" laws. I cannot see the connection. "Stand your ground" means that, if a person reasonably believes they are under lethal attack, they can defend, and the fact that fleeing was an option doesn't change that. From what I've seen, if media reports are accurate, the issue is that the shooter didn't have grounds to reasonably believe he was under lethal attack. If that's the case, you never get to the issue of no retreat requirement.