A Minnesota city has agreed to pay $3.25 million to the family of Daunte Wright, a Black man who was killed by a white police officer who said she mistook her gun for a Taser, according to attorneys representing Wright’s family.

The settlement with Brooklyn Center is believed to be the third-largest civil rights wrongful death settlement of its kind in the state, the attorneys said in a statement.

“This settlement reflects historic financial accountability, particularly when the small size and limited resources of Brooklyn Center are considered,” the Tuesday statement said.

The settlement will not be finalized “until agreement is also reached on substantial and meaningful non-monetary relief,” according to the attorneys.

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That relief may include changes in police training and policies related to officer intervention, implicit bias, weapons confusion, de-escalation and mental health crises, they said.. The University of St. Thomas in Minneapolis would provide cultural proficiency and implicit bias training for the department pro bono, the statement added.

The family’s attorneys also expect to see a permanent memorial to Wright at the site of the existing memorial, which remains after Wright’s family in March opposed plans to take it down.

It is unclear if the city has agreed to any of those conditions. Brooklyn Center city officials did not immediately respond to requests for comment Wednesday.

Daunte Wright, 20, was killed during an April 2021 traffic stop after Brooklyn Center officers pulled him over for having expired license tags and an air freshener hanging from his rearview mirror. Former Brooklyn Center officer Kim Potter was sentenced this year to two years in prison after she fatally shot Wright while yelling “Taser.” Potter said she confused her handgun for her Taser.

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“There is not true justice for the Wrights because Daunte is never coming home,” family attorney Jeff Storms said in a statement. “The financial component of this settlement cannot come close to compensating the family for their loss, yet the comparative cost for and commitment by the city reflects a commitment to accountability for this small community.”