This is the first picture of a Utah family torn apart when four of them were killed by a teenage relative in a mass shooting. His parents, can be seen smiling, as two other children in the foreground also smile at the camera, against the backdrop of a football pitch. Mr Haynie did not reveal the names of the family members who were killed and police have not yet formally identified the victims. The Haynie family pictured less than six months before their death smiling happily at a football game.
Updated May 23, Two teenagers who threatened a massacre at a school in South Australia's Riverland region have been released from custody after being sentenced in the Supreme Court today. Both pleaded guilty to downgraded charges of aggravated threatening life over a plan to attack the school with guns and explosives in Justice Kevin Nicholson jailed both for two years, one month and six days, but ruled they would be released after being in custody for 18 months. Prosecutors had argued the teenagers were obsessed with school shootings in the United States, including the Columbine High School shooting. In sentencing Justice Kevin Nicholson said each of the teens were equally culpable for the crime and handed them both the same sentence. The court previously heard the two teenagers had dressed up as "school shooters" in trench coats for Halloween and, while drunk, made threats to others about "shooting up" the school. It heard on the same night they also ignited a molotov cocktail and uploaded a video of the explosion to Snapchat. In May, the court released photographs, taken by police, of the weaponry made by one of the teenagers.
Teens had 'no intention to kill'
A year-old confessed to shooting and killing his entire family at their Alabama home late Monday night, including his 5-year-old sister and two brothers, who were 6 years old and 6 months old, police said. The victims also included his father, John Sisk, 38, and Mary Sisk, his year-old stepmother, the spokesman for the Limestone County Sheriff's Office, Stephen Young, said at a press conference Tuesday. The teenager called authorities late on Monday to say he had heard gunshots while in the basement, prompting a police response. When police arrived at the home in the town of Elkmont, the boy, who has not been identified, said he had run out of the home after hearing the gunshots. However, investigators later discovered "enough discrepancies" in his statement, and called him in for further questioning.
Andrea Berntzen, the film's lead actress, spent time with survivors of the attack to prepare for her role as year-old Kaja. As the teenage survivors of last week's high school shooting in Parkland, Fla. U — July 22, which premiered this week at the 68th Berlin International Film Festival, tries to give a voice to those victims. The gunman was a white supremacist who targeted the campers because they were junior members of the Norwegian social-democratic Labour Party and because of their liberal, multicultural values. At the time of the attacks and during the trial a year later, news coverage focused heavily on the shooter. Now, almost seven years later, the feature film reconstruction of that day attempts to shift the focus away from the perpetrator, and toward the victims. Andrea Berntzen, the film's lead actress, spent time with survivors of the attack to prepare for her role. Berntzen plays year-old Kaja who, when we first meet her at the camp, turns to the camera and declares: "You will never understand.