George Zimmerman released from jail Friday
The judge didn't buy it and expressed his unhappiness with Zimmerman and his wife in his second bond order.
He accused Zimmerman of making plans to flee to avoid prosecution, misleading O'Mara by not disclosing the money from the website and trying to manipulate the judicial system.
"Under any definition, the defendant has flaunted the system," Lester wrote.
But the judge said current law limited his ability to deny a second application for bond. Zimmerman has pleaded not guilty to second-degree murder and claims the shooting was self-defense under the state's "stand your ground" law.
Zimmerman and Martin got into a fight last February inside a gated community in Sanford, Fla. Zimmerman was the neighborhood watch leader for the community and Martin was visiting his father's fiance, who lived there.
The "stand your ground" law allows individuals to use deadly force provided they are doing nothing illegal and relieves them of a duty to retreat if they believe their lives are in jeopardy.
The law allows defendants to make their self-defense case at a hearing presided over by a judge and without the use of a jury.
If the judge deems self-defense was justified, the case can be dismissed without going to trial.
The 44 days between the shooting and Zimmerman's arrest inspired nationwide protests, led to the departure of the Sanford, Fla. police chief and prompted a U.S. Justice Department probe.
Martin's parents and supporters claim that the unarmed teenager was targeted because he was black and that Zimmerman started the confrontation that led to the shooting. Zimmerman's father is white and his mother is Hispanic.
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