Dana Loesch explains how stand your ground laws differ from castle doctrine and how it applies to the Ohio shooting.
While it empowers your right to self-defense, it is not is a license to kill. As soon as an individual becomes the aggressor, she explains, stand your ground no longer applies. Stand your ground defenses are more often used to exonerate black defendants than white defendants, Dana added.
“What stand your ground means is that you have no duty to retreat no matter where you are.”