George Zimmerman's attorney says they have received the evidence from prosecutors in the Case Against Zimmerman.

According to an update on a website run for George Zimmerman, they received discovery documents just after 5 p.m. Monday, which includes 67 CDs, printed documents with witness statements, 911 calls, photos, video, medical records, and more.

But the public may not get a look at any of it -- at least not yet.



Zimmerman has been charged with second-degree murder for shooting and killing 17-year-old Trayvon Martin in February. Zimmerman has claimed he shot the teen in self-defense, but state prosecutors said the evidence they have collected suggests otherwise.

Defense attorney Mark O'Mara said it will take his team a few weeks to go through the state's evidence against Zimmerman.

Normally, such evidence would be made public right away, but O'Mara said he wants to redact some of that information first.

Orlando police officers were also at O'Mara's offices Monday, after someone apparently called in a threat, prompting him to take it seriously enough to get the cops involved.

"Just a telephone call that wasn't particularly nice. We let OPD know. They want to know everything so we bring them in on it," said O'Mara.

The threats aren't being made often, and that's a relief because the work there will just begin.

"We have 67 CDs, which have witness statements, video statements, audio statements," said O'Mara.

"I don't think you'll see the witness names, address or telephone numbers. Any demographic information. That will be protected until the judge says we have to disclose it."

O'Mara said he is trying to do what's best for his client, and he believes the only way for Zimmerman to get a fair trial is to not release the names of witnesses.

According to Zimmerman's attorney, making those names public would put witnesses out there to be hounded by the media. O'Mara said he feels that could jeopardize his client's trial.

O'Mara is expected to file a motion in court to stop the public release of the evidence, so he can redact witnesses' names first.

A judge can rule that a right to a fair trial can supersede the state of Florida's Sunshine Laws. However, Judge Kenneth Lester has not gone that far, instead opting to meet somewhere in the middle.

Attorney Joy Ragan layed out what will most likely be released after this tug of war of information plays out.

"Well, the bulk of the information can be made public, I think, that includes the contents of witness statements, and anything that has been taken to the lab, lab results, those types of things," Ragan said.

Ragan said problems could enter the picture when the names, addresses and phone numbers of witnesses involved in the case become public.

Unlike what happened in the Casey Anthony pre-trial drama, O'Mara said what he was giving Monday is likely most of, if not all, of the prosecution's case.

"We'll look at it to see what we have first and then analyze each piece. It'll be an intensive process," O'Mara explained.

O'Mara also said the prosecution has filed a new motion, and it's under seal, to explain to the judge why certain elements of the evidence shouldn't be made public.

Zimmerman offered an apology to Trayvon Martin's parents at a bond hearing in April, but Martin's family later said they rejected that apology.

What O'Mara is about to get a look at is information that has only been known to those involved in the shooting investigation.