Thursday afternoon, Michael Drejka saw something he didn’t like at the “Circle A” store in the parking lot and he started yelling about it.

A car had parked in a disabled parking spot and Drejka yelled at a woman inside the car to move.

It’s not the first time Drejka has done this. The store manager has seen him yell at many other customers over similar issues.

“He’s always hanging out in the parking lot here. If he see anyone parking illegal or something like that, he just want to argue with them and fight with them,” said Ali Salous.

Richard Kelly drives a truck and says Drejka recently yelled at him over the way he parked at the store.

“I was here a couple of months ago and the guy confronted me about parking in the handicap spot,” said Kelly.

Thursday, the argument turned deadly.

As Drejka was yelling at the woman, her boyfriend, Markeis McGlockton, 28, came out of the store and violently shoved Drejka to the ground.

In seconds Drejka drew a handgun from his waist and fatally shot McGlockton.

Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri said Drejka will not be charged and will not be arrested for firing the fatal shot.

“He felt that he was at peril and that he needed to shoot to defend himself,” said Gualtieri.

However, the state attorney’s office now has the case and will determine is charges should be filed.

Roger Futerman is a highly experienced defense attorney who has handled many high profile cases.

He believes Drejka should be charged.

“You can not, just because you are pushed down and angry, fire at someone. You can, if you are truly defending yourself and you are in eminent fear. You can use deadly force against certain force. In this case, I don’t think he has a right to do what he did,” said Futerman.

Gualtieri believes Drejka was in fear of his life from the moment he hit the ground and that gave him the right to defend himself.

“This guy is on the ground and no matter how you slice it or dice it, that was a violent push to the ground,” said Gualtieri.

Futerman says if the case did go to trial, Drejka would have a hard time convincing a jury he had a right to kill another man over a parking spot.

“The shooter is going to have a very hard time arguing that once he pulls that gun out and the guy is backing away that the only way he can defend himself is by shooting him,” said Futerman.