Teen suspect in Raleigh shooting could face adult charges

Raleigh’s prosecutors said Thursday they expect adult charges to be charged against a 15-year-old boy who is believed to have killed five people and injured two others in the shooting. Juvenile cases go to the Superior Court [because of] In my opinion, this case was brought to a higher court with massive loss of life,” Freeman told Raleigh News and Observer. Freeman’s office did not respond to a request for further details. In North Carolina, juvenile-related cases begin in district court, but prosecutors can request transfer to adult court. When a judge determines a possible cause for first degree murder, the case automatically goes to Superior Court. A teenager detained, released a 911 call after five people were killed in the Raleigh shooting. Officials did not publicly identify the suspect. The Washington Post did not reveal his name because he is a minor and has not been formally charged as an adult. According to the police. Police did not say how he was injured. Raleigh Police Department did not immediately respond on Saturday to questions about the circumstances of the investigation, including whether the police determined the motives and how the firearms were obtained. The 15-year-old defendant has been detained on October 13 in a mass shooting in eastern Raleigh, North Carolina, killing five people and injuring two others. (Video: The Washington Post) For the residents of Raleigh, the latest mass shooting in the United States has been a painful shock. “I think that when something like this happens in another community, you will always know what to say or do,” said Patteson Dixon, 30, of North Raleigh. A banker in the city. “I am stunned at not knowing what to say to make you and your neighbours feel safe again. You want to know what to do at that moment, but you never do.” The staggering scope of US gun deaths far exceeds those of mass shootings. A society in mourning. An all-night rally to commemorate the victims is scheduled for Saturday afternoon. Nicole Conners, age 52; Susan Karnatsu, 49; Mary Marshall, 35; James Roger Thompson, age 16; and Gabriel Torres, 29. “I know Raleigh will stand,” Dixon said. “You can just feel it, but it’s right for the affected people to ask for some kind of action to make sure this doesn’t happen again.” Becky Ceartas, executive director of the Raleigh-based North Carolinians Against Gun Violence Action Fund, has called for legislation to reduce gun violence at the national level. “Since the shooter was a minor, the question is where he got his weapon. “Minors typically obtain these weapons from their own homes or the homes of relatives,” Ceartas said. “One of the easiest steps we can take is to launch a statewide program that educates gun owners on the needs of gun security. “There is still no such program in North Carolina.” Other measures could include laws that allow the removal of firearms from homes where there can be demonstrated “extreme risk” of injuring themselves or others. If you stay in the state for a few years, the legislature could do better.” An anonymous person on the call from Osprey Cove Drive near Neuse River Greenway said the shooter had a “shotgun” and “killed my friend,” said Ceartas, who later returned to work after work. Turned out to be Torres.
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