The Pennsylvania Superior Court reversed the defendant’s first-degree murder and attempted murder convictions. Victim One snatched the phone from the defendant’s hand. When the defendant demanded that Victim One return the phone, Victim One began making disparaging remarks about the defendant and said he would not return the phone. In response, the defendant pulled a gun and demanded his phone. The defendant fired the gun when Victim One refused and tried to swing at the defendant. As Victim One fell to the floor, the defendant fired a second shot. The defendant then noticed Victim Two heading in his direction and saw Victim Two’s hand near the waistband of his pants. The defendant fired at Victim Two. Victim One died. Victim Two was severely injured. The defendant was convicted of first-degree murder and attempted murder. The Superior Court vacated the convictions. The evidence did not reflect that the Commonwealth disproved the defendant genuinely believed he was in imminent danger of being killed or seriously injured by the Victims. Therefore, the trial court usurped the jury’s role as factfinder by making its own credibility determinations when it denied the defendant’s request for a voluntary manslaughter instruction and precluded counsel from arguing imperfect self-defense.