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 Certified nursing assistant Patricia Walker, in a friend's apartment in Tampa, Fla. Walker, who earns $10 an hour and hasn’t gotten a raise in five years, cannot afford a place of her own at 55. Shot for the New York Times:   Wages for Home Care Aides Lag as Demand Grows

Certified nursing assistant Patricia Walker, in a friend's apartment in Tampa, Fla. Walker, who earns $10 an hour and hasn’t gotten a raise in five years, cannot afford a place of her own at 55. Shot for the New York Times: Wages for Home Care Aides Lag as Demand Grows

 Pulse nightclub shooting survivor Christopher Hansen, at a memorial in downtown Orlando, Fla. Hansen is pictured wearing his "Governor's Freedom Award" medal, awarded to him by Gov. Rick Scott for heroic actions that helped save lives on June 12. 

Pulse nightclub shooting survivor Christopher Hansen, at a memorial in downtown Orlando, Fla. Hansen is pictured wearing his "Governor's Freedom Award" medal, awarded to him by Gov. Rick Scott for heroic actions that helped save lives on June 12. 

 Mitchell High running back Mychael Hamilton, at River Ridge High in New Port Richey, Fla. 

Mitchell High running back Mychael Hamilton, at River Ridge High in New Port Richey, Fla. 

 Orville Lee Wollard at the Apalachee Correctional Institute in Sneads, Fla. Wollard is serving a 20-year sentence for firing a warning shot inside his home to defend himself and his daughter from his daughter's abusive boyfriend. No one was injured. Wollard was offered a plea deal of five years probation with no jail time when charged with “shooting a missile into a dwelling” and “aggravated assault with a firearm.” Believing he was well within his rights of self defense, he took the case to trial to avoid marring his legal record. The result was Florida's then mandatory minimum 20-year prison sentence, part of the “10-20-Life” gun law. The law has since been changed, citing Wollard's case, but cannot retroactively be applied to him. "I've already died, I just haven't fallen over yet," said Wollard.

Orville Lee Wollard at the Apalachee Correctional Institute in Sneads, Fla. Wollard is serving a 20-year sentence for firing a warning shot inside his home to defend himself and his daughter from his daughter's abusive boyfriend. No one was injured. Wollard was offered a plea deal of five years probation with no jail time when charged with “shooting a missile into a dwelling” and “aggravated assault with a firearm.” Believing he was well within his rights of self defense, he took the case to trial to avoid marring his legal record. The result was Florida's then mandatory minimum 20-year prison sentence, part of the “10-20-Life” gun law. The law has since been changed, citing Wollard's case, but cannot retroactively be applied to him. "I've already died, I just haven't fallen over yet," said Wollard.

Certified nursing assistant Patricia Walker, in a friend's apartment in Tampa, Fla. Walker, who earns $10 an hour and hasn’t gotten a raise in five years, cannot afford a place of her own at 55. Shot for the New York Times: Wages for Home Care Aides Lag as Demand Grows

Pulse nightclub shooting survivor Christopher Hansen, at a memorial in downtown Orlando, Fla. Hansen is pictured wearing his "Governor's Freedom Award" medal, awarded to him by Gov. Rick Scott for heroic actions that helped save lives on June 12. 

Mitchell High running back Mychael Hamilton, at River Ridge High in New Port Richey, Fla. 

Orville Lee Wollard at the Apalachee Correctional Institute in Sneads, Fla. Wollard is serving a 20-year sentence for firing a warning shot inside his home to defend himself and his daughter from his daughter's abusive boyfriend. No one was injured. Wollard was offered a plea deal of five years probation with no jail time when charged with “shooting a missile into a dwelling” and “aggravated assault with a firearm.” Believing he was well within his rights of self defense, he took the case to trial to avoid marring his legal record. The result was Florida's then mandatory minimum 20-year prison sentence, part of the “10-20-Life” gun law. The law has since been changed, citing Wollard's case, but cannot retroactively be applied to him. "I've already died, I just haven't fallen over yet," said Wollard.

 Certified nursing assistant Patricia Walker, in a friend's apartment in Tampa, Fla. Walker, who earns $10 an hour and hasn’t gotten a raise in five years, cannot afford a place of her own at 55. Shot for the New York Times:   Wages for Home Care Aides Lag as Demand Grows
 Pulse nightclub shooting survivor Christopher Hansen, at a memorial in downtown Orlando, Fla. Hansen is pictured wearing his "Governor's Freedom Award" medal, awarded to him by Gov. Rick Scott for heroic actions that helped save lives on June 12. 
 Mitchell High running back Mychael Hamilton, at River Ridge High in New Port Richey, Fla. 
 Orville Lee Wollard at the Apalachee Correctional Institute in Sneads, Fla. Wollard is serving a 20-year sentence for firing a warning shot inside his home to defend himself and his daughter from his daughter's abusive boyfriend. No one was injured. Wollard was offered a plea deal of five years probation with no jail time when charged with “shooting a missile into a dwelling” and “aggravated assault with a firearm.” Believing he was well within his rights of self defense, he took the case to trial to avoid marring his legal record. The result was Florida's then mandatory minimum 20-year prison sentence, part of the “10-20-Life” gun law. The law has since been changed, citing Wollard's case, but cannot retroactively be applied to him. "I've already died, I just haven't fallen over yet," said Wollard.