After Obama's remarks on Trayvon Martin, what next?

Following President Obama's personal remarks on the Trayvon Martin shooting and racial issues in the U.S., politicians and civil rights leaders are considering what steps to take next to advance racial equality and improve race relations. The suggestions have included federal racial profiling legislation, a review of "stand your ground" laws, and even congressional district-swapping.

"This conversation at the grassroots level, at the community level, within boardrooms and suites also has just begun," Marc Morial, president of the National Urban League, said on NBC's "Meet the Press." He pointed to the rallies across the nation on Saturday, where citizens called for federal intervention in the Martin case as well as changes to laws like Florida's controversial "stand your ground" rule.

George Zimmerman initially cited the "stand your ground" rule after fatally shooting 17-year-old Martin last year, though the law was not cited in his legal defense. About a week ago, a Florida jury acquitted Zimmerman of murder charges.

On Friday, President Obama explained why the case created so much anguish for the African-American community and laid out steps the government could take moving forward. He called for a further look at "stand your ground" laws, as well as racial sensitivity training for police officers.

On CNN's "State of the Union," Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., said that "stand your ground" laws may have to be reviewed in Florida and other states where they exist, including his home state of Arizona. "I'm confident that the members of the Arizona legislature will, because it is a very controversial legislation," he said.

McCain also talked about ways to help African-American youth.

"We cannot be complacent in our society when we still have a dramatic disparity between black youth unemployment and non-black youth unemployment when we have these still contradictions in our society," he said. "So, do we have to continue and emphasize affirmative action programs? Yes, without quotas. Do we have to do a lot of things in America? If you can salvage anything about this... national clash of ideas, of thoughts about this Trayvon Martin case, it is that we've still got a long way to go."

Rep. Marcia Fudge, D-Ohio, chairwoman of the Congressional Black Caucus (CBC), noted on "Meet the Press" that the CBC is already drafting legislation to address racial profiling.

"If we start to do things from the congressional perspective, maybe they can help," she said. "Let me just say this. I don't care how many laws you put in place. You cannot legislate against prejudice or bias or racism. You cannot do it. And so all we can do is the best we can."

On CNN's "State of the Union," former House Speaker Newt Gingrich suggested that members of Congress could be more racially tolerant if they swapped districts temporarily.

"I've been working for six months to try to get the black caucus and the House Republicans to swap districts," he said. "I think nothing would be more helpful than to get three days of the black member going into a Republican district and three days of that Republican going into a black district."

Asked whether he'd be willing to spend a few days in the Georgia district that Gingrich formerly represented, Rep. Bobby Rush, D-Ill., said, "I would do it in a heartbeat."