Breonna Taylor's mother urged the Kentucky Attorney General "to do the right thing" and release the transcripts after a Kentucky grand jury indicted only one officer for the police shooting that resulted in Taylor's death.

Brett Hankison, an officer who has since been fired from the Louisville Metro Police Department, was indicted Wednesday but only on three counts of first-degree wanton endangerment for firing into the apartment directly behind Taylor's.

Attorney Benjamin Crump spoke in Louisville with Taylor's family at a news conference. Her family is making its first public comments since Wednesday's announcement that none of the three officers at the scene would be charged directly with her killing.

"Breonna Taylor's entire family is heartbroken ... and confused and bewildered, just like all of us, as to what did Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron present to the grand jury," Crump said at Louisville's Jefferson Square Park.

"Did he present any evidence on Breonna Taylor's behalf, or did he make a unilateral decision to put his thumb on the scales of justice to help try to exonerate and justify (the killing) by these police officers?" Crump said.

"Release the transcript!" Crump said repeatedly, leading a crowd in a chant.

Breonna’s mother, Tamika Palmer, spoke out as well and criticized the Kentucky Attorney General claiming he had the power to do the right thing but didn’t.

"He had the power to do the right thing. He had the power to start the healing of this city," Palmer said.

"(Cameron) helped me realize ... it will always be us against them," Palmer continued. "That we are never safe when it comes to them." She said she has "no faith in the legal system, in the police, in the laws that are not made to protect us Black and brown people."

In a settlement, Taylor's family was promised that the Louisville police union will provide $12 million to Taylor’s family and the union will undergo a new contract that will potentially implement random drug tests and expand personal records for officers.

However, The city of Louisville is currently negotiating the contract with the police union and is unsure if all the reforms promised in the settlement can be addressed fully.

City officials may agree to certain reforms but that doesn’t guarantee the changes will go through.

Union collective bargaining agreements typically govern how municipalities investigate, discipline, and fire officers, Bloomberg reported.