The young man who shot to death six people and wounded 13 more on Jan. 8, 2011, was not quiet about his rage aimed at the government and the police, nor about his desire to kill himself, at times, and others.
In the months leading up to Jan. 8, 2011, Jared Lee Loughner left a chronicle of advancing mental illness, growing rage and suicidal thoughts on his MySpace page, newly released FBI files show.
The Pima County Sheriff’s Department released 580 photos this morning that investigators took in the aftermath of the Tucson shooting rampage.
“Despite their concerns, Loughner's parents said they never sent him to get help and he had never been diagnosed as mentally ill.”
Documents released Wednesday provide new insight into how the Tucson shooting rampage occurred and the motivations behind gunman Jared Loughner.
Below is Mark Kelly’s statement as prepared for delivery at today'ssentencing of Jared Lee Loughner:
Jared Lee Loughner appears different than he did 15 months ago. His brown hair shaved short, his face fuller, his countenance capable of a smile.
The judge overseeing the deadly Tucson mass shooting case on Monday scheduled competency and change of plea hearings for defendant Jared Lee Loughner.
An appeals court rejected a request by lawyers for Tucson gunman Jared Lee Loughner to rehear their arguments over their mentally ill client’s forced medication with psychotropic drugs.
Jared Lee Loughner’s stay at a Missouri prison facility where he’s undergoing psychological treatment is set to officially end Thursday.
A judge has set a June 27 hearing to consider whether the Tucson shooting rampage suspect is mentally fit to stand trial.
The psychologist treating the Tucson shooter Jared Lee Loughner faces a Thursday deadline for turning in her latest report on efforts to make the suspect mentally fit to stand trial.
Attorneys on both sides of the Jared Lee Loughner murder case are asking for a June 27 hearing on his competence to stand trial.
A federal appeals court Monday denied a request by Tucson shooter Jared Lee Loughner’s lawyers to halt his forced medication with psychotropic drugs and end his treatment at a Missouri federal prison facility.
The psychologist evaluating Jared Lee Loughner says he remains
incompetent to stand trial and should stay in the hospital for four
Even if Loughner's psychosis improves, he may remain depressed,
because he now recognizes he killed people on Jan. 8, psychologist
Christina Pietz testified.
Jared Lee Loughner sat calmly through a 7 1/2-hour court hearing
Wednesday, helping convince a federal judge that he should stay in
a prison hospital four more months.
Mavanell Stoddard, whose husband, Dorwan, was killed Jan. 8,
attends the hearing.
Judy Clark, right, one of Jared Lee Loughner's lawyers, arrives
for the hearing. Loughner's team questioned assertions that the
Tucson mass shooter is likely to improve mentally.
George Morris also was there Wednesday. His wife, Dorothy, was
killed during Loughner's spree.