The two teenagers charged in the Kansas City Chiefs rally shooting have their ages revealed by the court

One month ago, tragedy struck when Lisa Lopez-Galvan, a 43-year-old mother and local disc jockey, lost her life in a shooting incident. The aftermath of this devastating event saw two adults being charged in connection with her death. Additionally, numerous individuals, including innocent bystanders, were injured either by gunfire or while trying to escape the chaos near Union Station as the celebration came to an end.

The two teenagers faced charges for gun-related offenses and resisting arrest just two days after the shooting occurred.

The Office of the Juvenile Officer serves as the prosecuting body for criminal cases involving minors. These proceedings are conducted in family court.

The office, at that time, chose not to reveal the ages of the individuals involved or provide specific details regarding the charges they were facing.

The legal counsel for the Circuit Court of Jackson County confirmed on Thursday that the two juveniles were 16 years old when they were charged. However, the court has not disclosed any further details about the specific charges that the teens are facing or their connection to the shooting incident.

The Juvenile Detention Center is currently holding the two teenagers in custody.

Numerous lawsuits have been filed in connection with the mass shooting.

On February 20, Jackson County Prosecutor Jean Peters Baker filed charges against Lyndell Mays of Raytown and Dominic Miller of Kansas City. They were charged with second-degree felony murder, armed criminal action, and unlawful use of a weapon.

As soon as the incident occurred, Miller and several others swiftly drew their firearms.

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Three Kansas City men were charged with federal offenses on Wednesday.

The names of the defendants are Fedo Antonia Manning, Ronnel Dwayne Williams Jr., and Chaelyn Hendrick Groves, aged 22, 21, and 19 respectively.

Manning is currently facing a criminal complaint with 12 counts against him. These charges include conspiracy to traffic firearms, engaging in firearm sales without a license, and making false statements on a Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives form.

Williams and Groves, who were named in the same complaint, are both accused of conspiring to make false statements in the acquisition of firearms, assisting in the making of false statements in the acquisition of firearms, and providing a false statement to a federal agent.

Jose L. Castillo is currently facing one charge of unlawful possession of a firearm in Jackson County. It is alleged that he picked up a handgun immediately after the mass shooting took place.

In July 6, 2016, court documents show that Castillo was found guilty of a felony for conspiring to distribute marijuana in U.S. District Court in Kansas. According to Missouri law, individuals with felony convictions are prohibited from possessing firearms.

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