After calling for statements from 20 witnesses over the past two days, prosecutors have rested their case in the sentencing phase of Maj. Nidal Hasan's trial.
Hasan, who continues to act as his own lawyer, offered nothing in his own defense.
Now it's up to 13 military jurors to decide if Hasan will be sentenced to death. The jury last week found him guilty of 13 counts of premeditated homicide and 32 counts of attempted premeditated homicide.
The court heard comments from at least one member of each of the 13 victims' families as well as three soldiers injured in the shooting. They gave heartfelt statements commenting on how the attack affected them.
Hasan previously said he orchestrated the attack because the U.S. soldiers were deploying to Afghanistan and he wanted to protect Taliban forces. However, the judge ruled that his "defense of others" argument was not valid in court. At trial, Hasan raised no defense and called no witnesses.
If Hasan is sentenced to death, his case will be automatically appealed.
Though there are other military members on death row, the military has not executed someone in more than 50 years.