"Was he going for his phone or was he going for a gun?" asks de la Rionda.
[Updated at 3:28 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda says Zimmerman slips up at one point in his interview with police, saying he walked toward Martin, then switches to say Martin came at him.
[Updated at 3:26 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda pulls out Zimmerman's gun for jurors and shows where Zimmerman had it holstered.
"Look at the gun, look at the size of this gun -- how did the victim see it in the darkness?" asks de la Rionda. He also wants to know why Zimmerman put his gun away after shooting Martin, if he was still afraid of Martin.
[Updated at 3:23 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda says it doesn't make sense that Martin could reach for Zimmerman's gun when he was using both hands to hit and smother Zimmerman.
[Updated at 3:21 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda says Zimmerman was trying to convince police he didn't do anything wrong.
"Of course, he hasn't taken his gun out, that would be illegal. He has the right to conceal it," says de la Rionda. "He's not in fear, he's just kind of wandering. Does that make sense?"
[Updated at 3:17 p.m. ET]
Zimmerman said he doesn't know the street names and said Martin was circling his car.
If he's really in such fear, de la Rionda asks, "why does he get out of the car?"
[Updated at 3:16 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda is playing Zimmerman's first interview with police. He says Zimmerman knew there wasn't any surveillance video taken of the shooting. Zimmerman told police he had hoped the shooting was recorded on video.
[Updated at 3:14 p.m. ET]
"Now he wants you to let him off because he killed the only eyewitness, the victim, Trayvon Martin, who was being followed by this man; who had the right to defend himself," de la Rionda says.
[Updated at 3:10 p.m. ET]
The judge is back on the bench and the jury is being seated.
[Updated at 2:52 p.m. ET]
The judge has recessed court for 15 minutes.
[Updated at 2:49 p.m. ET]
De la Rionda points out how Martin's hands were under his body, while Zimmerman said he got on Martin's back and spread Martin's arms out after shooting him. A defense expert said Martin may have been able to move around for 10 to 15 seconds after being shot, but de la Rionda questions if Martin would have been able to lift himself up and put his arms under his body.
"I don't know, you decide," de la Rionda says.