Jared Lee Loughner

About Jared Lee Loughner

Who is it?: Murderer
Birth Day: September 10, 1988
Birth Place: Arizona, United States, United States
Birth Sign: Libra
Residence: Tucson, Arizona, U.S.
Education: Mountain View High School (dropped out) Pima Community College (withdrew)
Known for: 2011 Tucson shooting
Criminal charge: 49 including: Two (2) first-degree murder of federal employees (federal) Four (4) first-degree murder (state) Attempted murder of a member of Congress (federal) Two (2) attempted murder of federal employees (federal) Ten (10) attempted first-degree murder (state)
Criminal penalty: 7 life sentences without parole, and an additional 140 years
Target(s): Gabrielle Giffords
Killed: 6
Injured: 13
Weapons: Glock 19 9mm
Date apprehended: January 8, 2011 (2011-01-08)
Imprisoned at: Federal Medical Center, Rochester

Jared Lee Loughner Net Worth

Jared Lee Loughner was bornon September 10, 1988 in Arizona, United States, United States, is Murderer. Jared Lee Loughner is a convicted mass murderer from America. He has been sentenced to 140 years in federal prison after pleading guilty to 19 charges of murder and attempted murder, including that of slain Chief U.S. District Court Judge John Roll and a nine-year-old bystander. However, his intended target, U.S. Representative Gabrielle Giffords, escaped with severe injuries and would later make full recovery. Although he had friends, Loughner grew up reclusive in a reportedly private household. All accounts about his past life agree that he was sweet and caring as a youth but his behavior drastically changed when he turned 18. He began abusing both drugs and alcohol and developed anti-religious and anti-government views. His actions and demeanor became so erratic and bizarre that the teachers at the college he was attending at the time began questioning his mental health. In October 2010, he was suspended and the college authorities told him that he could return only after he had resolved his code of conduct violations and acquired a mental health certificate. Loughner also harbored regressive views about women in politics and had expressed his dislike for Giffords. The attack, which has come to be known as the 2011 Tucson Shooting, took place on the morning of January 8, killing six people and injuring 13 more. Following his arrest, Loughner was diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia.
Jared Lee Loughner is a member of Murderers

💰 Net worth: $3 Million

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Biography/Timeline

1988

Jared Lee Loughner (/ˈlɒfnər/; born September 10, 1988) is an American mass murderer who pled guilty to 19 charges of murder and attempted murder in connection with the January 8, 2011 Tucson shooting, in which he shot and severely injured U.S. Representative Gabrielle Giffords, his target, and killed six people, including Chief U.S. District Court Judge John Roll, as well as a nine-year-old bystander, Christina-Taylor Green. Loughner shot and injured a total of 13 people, while one man was injured while subduing him.

2006

Records show that Loughner was registered as an Independent and voted in 2006 and 2008, but not in 2010.

2007

According to a former friend, Bryce Tierney, Loughner had expressed a longstanding dislike for Gabrielle Giffords. Tierney recalled that Loughner had often said that women should not hold positions of power. He repeatedly derided Giffords as a "fake". This belief intensified after he attended her August 25, 2007 event when she did not, in his view, sufficiently answer his question: "What is government if words have no meaning?" Loughner kept Giffords' form letter, which thanked him for attending the 2007 event, in the same box as an envelope which was scrawled with phrases like "die bitch" and "assassination plans have been made". Zane Gutierrez, a friend, later told The New York Times that Loughner's anger would also "well up at the sight of President George W. Bush, or in discussing what he considered to be the nefarious designs of government."

2008

Zach Osler, a high-school classmate of Loughner's and his closest friend, indicated that Loughner's life began to unravel after his high-school girlfriend broke up with him. He began to abuse alcohol and other drugs, including cannabis (marijuana), cocaine, psychedelic mushrooms, LSD, and Salvia divinorum (a hallucinogen legal in Arizona). After struggling with drugs for more than two years, Loughner gave up alcohol, tobacco, and recreational drugs in late 2008 and has not used since, according to one of his longtime friends. The U.S. Army confirmed that Loughner had been rejected as "unqualified" for Service in 2008. According to military sources, Loughner admitted to marijuana use on numerous occasions during the application process.

2010

Loughner allegedly purchased the 9mm Glock pistol used in the shooting from a Sportsman's Warehouse in Tucson on November 30, 2010. The night before the shooting, at 2:05 a.m. he left a message on a friend's voicemail saying, "Hey man, it's Jared. Me and you had good times. Peace out. Later." In a MySpace post the morning of the shooting at 4:12 am, he wrote, "Goodbye friends. Please don't be mad at me. The literacy rate is below 5%. I haven't talked to one person who is literate. I want to make it out alive. The longest war in the history of the United States. Goodbye. I'm saddened with the current currency and job employment. I had a bully at school. Thank you. P.S. --plead the fifth!"

2011

But, on July 12, 2011, a three-judge federal appeals panel from the Ninth Circuit ruled that Loughner could refuse anti-psychotic medication, since he "has not been convicted of a crime, is presumptively innocent and is therefore entitled to greater constitutional protections than a convicted inmate." However, the ruling stated that it "does not preclude prison authorities from taking other measures to maintain the safety of prison personnel, other inmates and Loughner himself, including forced administration of tranquilizers".

2012

On November 8, 2012, Loughner appeared in front of U.S. District Court Judge Larry Alan Burns in a court in Tucson. He was sentenced to serve seven consecutive life terms plus 140 years in prison without parole. Even though he was convicted and sentenced in federal court, there was still a possibility that Loughner could be tried for murder and other crimes in Arizona court. Pima County Attorney Barbara LaWall declared later that afternoon that she would not prosecute Jared Loughner on behalf of the State of Arizona. LaWall explained that her decision would afford the victims and their families, as well as the community in Tucson and Pima County, an opportunity to move forward with their lives. She said that, after speaking and consulting personally with each of the surviving victims and with the family members of those killed, it was clear that they would not be benefitted by a State prosecution. Surviving victims and family members told LaWall that they are "completely satisfied with the federal prosecution", that "justice has been served", and that the federal sentence is "suitably severe".

2013

Mark Potok of the Southern Poverty Law Center said that Loughner's position that currency not backed by a gold or silver standard is worthless was a "hallmark of the far right and the militia movement." Jesse Walker of Reason expressed deep skepticism at the connections drawn by Potok. In the aftermath of the shooting, the Anti-Defamation League reviewed messages by Loughner, and concluded that there was a "disjointed theme that runs through Loughner's writings", which was a "distrust for and dislike of the government." It "manifested itself in various ways" – for instance, in the belief that the government used the control of language and grammar to brainwash people, the notion that the government was creating "infinite currency" without the backing of gold and silver, or the assertion that NASA was faking spaceflights.