"He should go home, he should go stay in the luxurious house where he's staying and be so kind as to two days a month, go and do some community service," prosecutor Gerrie Nel says in a scathing summary of the defence's argument.
Lead prosecutor Gerrie Nel said Oscar Pistorius's secret monthly payments to Reeva Steenkamp's family were "a cheap offer to pay for the life of the deceased".
By Rohit Kachroo: ITV News Africa Correspondent, in Cape Town
Shrien Dewani, the British businessman accused of murdering his wife on their honeymoon in Cape Town, was drawn to her by "a mutual chemistry", his trial has heard.
They often argued but had been excited about building their life together, according to a statement written by Mr Dewani which was read to the court.
Towards the end of April 2010 we started discussing a future together and our relationship became more serious...In preparation for our married life together Anni and I had been discussing living arrangements.
The defendant says he and Anni chose Cape Town for their honeymoon because "neither of us had been and SA matched our initials".
Mr Dewani revealed that he is bisexual in the statement, read in court at the start of his trial: "I have had sexual interactions with males and females", he wrote.
"My sexual interactions with males were mostly physical experiences or emails chats with people I met online or in clubs; including prostitutes", the statement says.
- ITV News' Africa Correspondent Rohit Kachroo reports:
The hearing will continue tomorrow when Oscar Pistorius is likely to find out whether or not he is guilty of culpable homicide.
But earlier he broke down, he sobbed, he was comforted by his siblings, as he heard that the most serious charges of murder and pre-meditated murder had been eliminated. He did not intend to kill his girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp, the judge decided.
This has taken four hours of judgement today.
As the Pistorius trial comes to a close a look at the cases put forward by the prosecution and defence and detail the charges he faces.Read the full story ›
The crucial question, if he knew it was his girlfriend behind the door or if he believed he was firing at an intruder, is to be answered.Read the full story ›
Two attacks help tell the complex picture here in Iraq.
Firstly in Jalula, a city that was taken by Islamic State (IS) just a few days ago. Today, Kurdish and Iraqi forces fought back, regaining territory, helped no doubt by those 93 American air strikes over the last two weeks. IS said that it lost 50 of its militants in the firefight there.
And yet, north-east of Baghdad, a quite different story: A Sunni mosque was stormed there today - 70 worshippers were killed. Sunni politicians blame Shi'ite militiamen. Some of those politicians will now back out of discussions about forming a future government for this country.
It does seem here that sectarianism remains a barrier to political unity, yet abroad there is growing unity. Tonight, Saudi Arabia said it wanted the destruction of IS. The Americans today saying that the group is more deadly, more powerful than it was six months ago.
Plane loads of British aid will form part of this unprecedented humanitarian response, by air, by land, and by sea as well - recognition perhaps of the depth of the crisis here, which has seen half a million people forced from their homes.
It begins tonight with the first deliveries of British aid - cooking utensils and tents too, it goes on for another 10 days after this as well.
And so from tomorrow, Boeing 747s will land here in Irbil, convoys of lorries will converge here, two as well from Jordan, and from Turkey.
And all of this managed by the United Nations, which will no doubt be accused of doing too little and acting too late.
But countries like the UK and perhaps the US as well will be happy to have their response defined in humanitarian terms, aware of the limited appetite for military action at home, and so the global response to the Islamic State has been described as being 'muddled' and 'too late' - the humanitarian response seems to be gaining momentum and clarity too.
Oscar Pistorius appeared incredibly drained both yawing and stretching throughout the hearing. In the last few moments he seemed incredibly emotional when his relationship with Reeva Steenkamp was discussed.
This has been a five month legal process, but perhaps there is another reason for the strain. Pistorius' brother, who has been here almost every day throughout this trial, is lying in a hospital bed now. He is seriously injured on a ventilator, having been involved in a car crash at the weekend.
Nel returns to his sporting analogy. Pistorius has "dropped the baton... The baton of truth is not with him"
Perhaps both sides will be willing an end to this process. Tomorrow, after today's prosecution closing argument, the court will hear from the defence legal team. A day not for major revelations but for a reiteration before a verdict is delivered, perhaps, in a few weeks time.
In the Dutch town of Hilversum, friends and family members of the MH17 victims stand by, not knowing whether their loved ones have arrived.Read the full story ›