The Jayland Walker shooting revives debate about how police interact with Black people. Here are other high-profile cases

Top: Patrick Lyoya and George Floyd. Bottom: Amir Locke and Ronald Greene

(CNN)It often feels like a matter of when it will happen again and not if. A routine traffic stop involving a Black person becomes deadly when one or more police officers fatally shoot at them. Families mourn the loss of a loved one and demand answers, simultaneously navigating the same criminal justice system that took them away. Days later, video is released, resulting in outrage from community members who take to the streets to protest, calling for justice.

The shooting of Jayland Walker last week is the latest high-profile police shooting of a Black person under scrutiny.
On Sunday, the Akron Police Department released 13 police body camera videos, which show Walker's encounter with police officers following a traffic stop, including the moment he was fatally shot by eight police officers firing dozens of bullets at him, resulting in over 60 wounds, officials said.
      Walker's family wants him to be remembered as a fun-loving young man who was full of life, said Robert Dejournett, a relative and the pastor of St. Ashworth Temple Church of God In Christ. He said the family hopes the shooting will lead to change.
        "We want to take that, and we want to use it for the benefit of systemic change," Dejournett said. "We want to be treated like human beings, you know, Black men, young men, they're afraid when it comes to police -- that shouldn't be."
          There were protests over Walker's killing Sunday that started peacefully but turned violent after night fell, Akron Mayor Dan Horrigan said. He said there was "significant property damage done to downtown Akron" and police said they arrested around 50 people after the group failed to disperse.
          Walker's family had asked that any protests remain peaceful to honor his memory.
          DeAnna Hoskins, the Ohio-based president and CEO of national criminal justice reform nonprofit JustLeadershipUSA (JLUSA), said the scene of the video showing Walker's encounter with police reminded her of a war zone given the number of shots fired, adding that this is another case of a Black man being shot and killed by police and being hunted as if he was an animal or property.
          "Transparency of the videotape has allowed us to get to the bottom of stories or reports from the officers," Hoskins said. "But it also was a very traumatic experience for those who watch it as well. After a while you just you get exhausted of watching that."
          While details of the case -- and the expected fallout -- are still unfolding, Walker's death directs attention back on how a traffic stop can become fatal and revives years-long frustration with how police interact with Black people. Killings at the hands of law enforcement continue to leave families devastated and social justice advocates calling for substantive reform and policy changes.
          In response to the video release, NAACP Legal Defense Fund president and director-counsel Janai S. Nelson said in a statement that Walker's killing highlights how the country must reimagine police conduct surrounding traffic stops and how society thinks about public safety. Black drivers are disproportionately killed by law enforcement officers in traffic stops, he added.
          "The tragic killing of Jayland Walker once again underscores just how deeply dysfunctional and discriminatory America's system of policing continues to be," Nelson said. "As we understand them, the facts and video footage in Mr. Walker's death give us significant pause about the legality of the officers' conduct."
          Here is a look at some of the most recent high-profile and controversial police shootings and the outcomes:

          Jayland Walker, 25

          Jayland Walker
          When: June 27, 2022
          Where: Akron, Ohio
          What happened: According to police, the events that led to the shooting began around 12:30 a.m., when police attempted to stop Walker, who was driving a silver Buick, for traffic and equipment violations.
          Walker fled the stop, according to a narrated video timeline of the incident police played at Sunday's news conference, and officers began to chase after him.
          About 40 seconds after Walker drove away from police, "a sound consistent with a gunshot can be heard on the body-worn cameras of the officers," police said in the narrated video. Police also said "a flash of light" could be seen on the driver's side of the car at the time of the sound.
          After several minutes, body camera video shows that Walker's vehicle slowed, and he exited the vehicle and ran. Several police officers got out of their patrol cars and chased him, and officers deployed Tasers in an effort to stop him, police said, but were unsuccessful.
          The incident ended soon after when, according to a police timeline, Walker "stopped and quickly turned towards the officers," and eight officers discharged their weapons on the unarmed man, firing dozens of bullets. At least one officer can be heard near the end of videos that were released shouting, "Cease fire."
          What's next: The shooting remains under investigation by the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigations (BCI).
          The eight officers who Akron Police Chief Stephen Mylett said were "directly involved in the shooting" have all been placed on paid administrative leave, per department policy. According to information released by the city, seven of the officers are White and one is Black.
          A medical examiner's report found Walker suffered at least 60 wounds as a result of the gunfire, Mylett said Sunday, though the medical examiner is still working to determine which are entrance wounds and which are exit wounds. The BCI will determine exactly how many times Walker was shot, Mylett said.
          The officers are "cooperating fully" with the investigation, the Akron police union said in a statement, adding it believes the investigation will determine the officers' use of force was justified.
          Mylett said officers retrieved a shell casing near the scene of the attempted traffic stop that was "consistent with the firearm that Mr. Walker had in his vehicle. The BCI will determine whether or not that casing came from the gun or not."
          The Summit County Medical Examiner's Office did not release the autopsy record to CNN but confirmed Walker's death "is ruled a homicide and is considered a 'confidential law enforcement investigatory record.'"
          Walker died from multiple gunshot wounds to the face, abdomen and upper legs, CNN affiliate WEWS reported, citing findings by its media partner, the Akron Beacon Journal.
          A final autopsy report will be turned over to the BCI, and the report will be part of what the state attorney general's office considers for presenting a case to a grand jury.

          Patrick Lyoya, 26

          Patrick Lyoya
          When: April 4, 2022
          Where: Grand Rapids, Michigan
          What happened: The incident began just after 8 a.m. ET on April 4 when police say they pulled over a vehicle for improper registration. The driver, Lyoya, got out of the vehicle and at some point, ran, Grand Rapids Police said. Body camera footage showed the officer chasing and tackling Lyoya, resulting in a minutes-long struggle.
          The officer attempted to tase Lyoya at least twice, according to the police chief, but failed to make contact as Lyoya put his hands on the Taser. At that point, the officer's body camera was accidentally deactivated but cell phone video shows the fatal shot to the head, which can also be heard in video from a home surveillance camera.
          The outcomes: About a week after the shooting, Grand Rapids police released several video clips showing Lyoya's entire encounter with a White police officer after a traffic stop, including the moment the officer fatally shot the 26-year-old Black man. Protests erupted in Grand Rapids after the video was released, with several hundred people chanting, "Justice for Patrick."
          In early May, the Kent County medical examiner's office released its autopsy results, showing that Lyoya died from a gunshot wound of the head. The county's autopsy also found that Lyoya's blood alcohol content was more than three times the legal limit. An autopsy performed by a pathologist hired by the Lyoya family confirmed the findings of the county medical examiner: that Lyoya died from a gunshot wound.
          Christopher Schurr -- the former officer who fired the fatal shot -- was charged with second-degree murder for the death of Lyoya on June 9 and subsequently fired by the Grand Rapids Police Department less than a week later. Schurr's lawyer, Mark Dodge, said at arraignment last month that his client was "justified in his use of force" and entered a not guilty plea on the count of second-degree murder. A judge set Schurr's bond at $100,000 and put in place multiple conditions for his pretrial release, including that Schurr cannot purchase or possess guns or drink liquor or use drugs.

          Amir Locke, 22

          Students walk out of school to demand justice for Amir Locke at Central High School in Saint Paul, Minnesota.
          When: February 2, 2022
          Where: Minneapolis, Minnesota
          What happened: Minneapolis police were executing a no-knock search warrant linked to a homicide investigation in neighboring St. Paul, when a SWAT officer shot and killed Locke, who appeared to be asleep on a couch when officers came in. Locke wasn't named in the warrant; Locke's cousin was.
          City officials didn't release a lot of information in the days after an officer shot Locke, other than 14 seconds of video that they said showed Locke with the gun.
          The video shows officers using a key to open the apartment's door as officers shout, "Police! Search warrant!" Other officers yelled, "Hands! Hands! Hands!" and "Get on the f****ng ground!" as they approach Locke, who was sleeping on the couch and wrapped in blankets. One officer kicks the back of the couch, waking up Locke. He begins to sit up with his gun in his hand as three shots in the home can be heard by officers.
          The outcomes: Mark Hanneman -- the Minneapolis SWAT officer responsible for the fatal shot -- was placed on administrative leave but returned to active duty on February 28. Last week, CNN reported prosecutors will not file any charges against Hanneman and any of the other officers involved in the shooting due to insufficient admissible evidence.
          Following Locke's death, the Minneapolis mayor's office announced the police department would be prohibited from executing no-knock search warrants starting April 8.

          Daunte Wright, 20