In this Nov. 7, 2013, file photo, a flyer protesting the shooting death of Renisha McBride is held at the Dearborn Heights, Mich., Justice Center. Protesters and civil rights groups are calling for justice after a suburban Detroit homeowner fatally shot the 19-year-old woman on the porch of his home. Prosecutors are reviewing whether to charge the homeowner in the shooting death. (AP Photo/Detroit Free Press, Kimberly P. Mitchell)

The man who shot and killed 19-year-old Renisha McBride will face a new judge when his case goes to trial this summer. Theodore Wafer has admitted to shooting McBride in the face in the early hours of Nov. 2, 2013, but has insisted he believed she was trying to break into his home.

Wayne County Circuit Court Presiding Judge Timothy Kenny recused Judge Qiana Lillard from the case Friday morning, noting a prosecutor handling the case had been involved in her campaign committee and had sold tickets to a fundraiser on her behalf.

“The Wayne County Prosecutor’s Office will not appeal the ruling of Judge Kenny. We will request that the case be blind drawn to another judge,” Wayne County assistant prosecutor Maria Miller said in a statement.

Wafer’s defense attorney Cheryl Carpenter urged Lillard to recuse herself from the case earlier this month, arguing her relationship with members of Kym Worthy’s prosecutors office could create the appearance of impropriety. Lillard refused to recuse herself, arguing that ”the record must show actual bias or prejudice.”

Wafer has been charged with second-degree murder and manslaughter for shooting McBride in the face on the porch of his Dearborn Heights, Mich., home. Although Wafer has argued he feared for his life, prosecutors have argued he should have kept his door shut and called the police, rather than opening his front door to shoot her through a screen door.

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