Officials in Louisville, Kentucky have agreed to pay $12m (£9.3m) to the family of Breonna Taylor, a black woman who was killed in her home by police.
Taylor was 26 when she was shot at least five times on 13 March during a mistaken drugs raid.
Her name has featured prominently in anti-racism protests in recent months.
Lonita Baker, a lawyer for Taylor’s family, called the settlement just one “layer” in the effort to seek justice, and praised new police reforms.
“Justice for Breonna is multi-layered,” said Ms Baker at a press conference on Tuesday alongside Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer.
She called the agreement “tremendous, but only a portion” of what the family hopes for, including the arrest of the officers involved in her death.
“Today what we did here was to do what we could do to bring a little bit of police reform and it’s just a start,” continued Ms Baker.
“But we finished the first mile in the marathon and we’ve got a lot more miles to go to until we achieve and cross that finish line.”
The settlement includes a series of police reforms in the city, including a requirement that all search warrants be approved by a senior officer and giving a housing credit to officers who move to low income neighbourhoods they patrol in the city.
In a short statement, Taylor’s mother Tamika Palmer called for criminal charges against the officers and asked people to continue to say her daughter’s name publicly in advocacy for police reforms.
The settlement is the largest financial sum paid in a police misconduct case in the city’s history, according to the Louisville Courier Journal.
Taylor’s killing was propelled into the spotlight once again with the death George Floyd, an African-American man who died after a police officer knelt on his neck for minutes during an arrest in Minneapolis, Minnesota, in May.
Floyd’s death sparked global anti-racism protests and brought renewed focus on police brutality.