The Trayvon Martin 911 call has come under scrutiny once again, as Special Prosecutor Angela Corey became the latest to weigh in on the segment of the call that some say contains a racial slur.
The affidavit laying out the second-degree murder charge says that Zimmerman did not use a racial slur when referring to Trayvon.
According to Corey's investigators, Zimmerman said "these [expletive] punks" under his breath during the call, in which he reported Trayvon as a suspicious person on the night of Feb. 26 inside a Sanford, FL gated community.
The third word, "punks," has been the subject of scrutiny as some claim Zimmerman called Trayvon a c**n.
Zimmerman's former attorneys, Craig Sonner and Hal Uhrig, had previously told CNN the word was "punks," as did Tom Owen, chair emeritus of the American Board of Recorded Evidence.
However, other experts have said that the second word was "cold," or the racial slur.
The U.S. Department of Justice launched an investigation into the shooting death of Trayvon Martin to find whether or not his civil rights were violated.
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