LOS ANGELES (AP) — Three Los Angeles police officers who fatally shot a Black homeless man on Skid Row last year will not face criminal charges, according to a report released Thursday by the district attorney.

FILE - This February 2000 photo provided by Ventura County Sheriff's Office shows Charley Saturmin Robinet, aka, Charly Leundeu Keunang, after his arrest for robbery.  An oversight panel is deliberating whether Los Angeles police officers were justified in the fatal shooting of Keunang, a homeless black man in Skid Row on March 1, 2015. (Ventura County Sheriff via AP,File)

FILE – This February 2000 photo provided by Ventura County Sheriff’s Office shows Charly “Africa” Keunang. (Ventura County Sheriff via AP,File)

Prosecutors determined the shooting of Charly “Africa” Keunang was justified because he reached for a rookie officer’s gun and posed a deadly threat when he was shot five times on March 1, 2015.

“The abundance of physical and video evidence in this incident in fact establishes that the officers’ reasonable assessments of the threat posed by Keunang were as grave and imminent as the officers perceived them to be,” prosecutors wrote in a memo. “Keunang posed a high likelihood of killing officers and civilians at the very instant that he was shot.”

Officers were responding to reports that Keunang, 43, a Cameroon national, had threatened to kill another street person when they got in a scuffle with him.

Video of the shooting by a bystander was viewed millions of times online and prompted protests in the city and drew comparisons with the deaths of other black men killed by officers in the U.S.

In this Feb. 2, 2016 file photo, activists hold hands and pray outside outside Los Angeles Police Department headquarters following the police commission’s decision finding that the shooting of Charly “Africa” Keunang was justified in Los Angeles. Three Los Angeles police officers who fatally shot Keunang, a black homeless man on Skid Row last year, will not face criminal charges according to a report released Thursday, Dec. 1, by the district attorney. (AP Photo/Amanda Lee Myers, File)

“I just think that’s a travesty of justice and just a weak decision on behalf of law enforcement authorities,” said Joshua Piovia-Scott, the attorney representing Keunang’s family in a $20 million lawsuit. “Unfortunately, it’s something we’ve seen time and time again in this scourge of police killings of unarmed black men we’ve had in this country.”

The Police Commission had previously cleared officers of the shooting, though it found one officer’s tactics violated policy. It did not publicly reveal what policy was violated.