In every carry class I teach or act as an attorney for another instructor, I make a very deliberate point to go over Michigan's use of force laws and cover the question of the use of deadly force to defend property.
Quick short answer - you can't.
Nor can you do so in most states, including, Indiana where today's lesson is located.
Simply put, you may not use deadly force against someone merely committing a property offense, and most especially not when they are running away without posing a threat.
When you try to do so, this happens: Burglar sues homeowner who shot him
Yes, it is rather crazy that a burglar can sue a homeowner for shooting him, and in a perfect world criminal activity should cancel out any right to sue for injuries incurred in the commission of a crime, but look at the rather bad facts here:
1. The burglar was not in the premises when the homeowner shot at him but was running down an alley.
2. The homeowner was chasing the fleeing burglar.
3. Add on top of this that the burglar claims his name is Dindunuffin, and that while he had plead guilty to a "related" burglary charge he is pure as the driven snow and didn't break into the garage, and you're looking at a lawsuit, not to mention potential criminal charges as happened to the homeowner in this case.
Quick and easy lesson - do not shoot at, nor apply any other lethal force upon, fleeing persons not posing an imminent deadly threat to you.
Now don't do that, ok?