Anderson Lee Aldrich Facing 305 Charges From Club Q Shooting

Anderson Lee Aldrich,

Anderson Lee Aldrich the alleged Club Q shooting that took place a few weeks ago that left 5 people dead made an appearance in a Colorado court today where it was announced that he is facing 305 charges related to the shooting. According to police reports Anderson Lee Aldrich would enter the Club Q and immediately began to fire killing five people and injuring others. Thankfully Club Q members were able to get the weapon away from him and restrained him until police arrived. Anderson Lee Aldrich is facing five counts of murder, attempted murder, assault charges among the 305 criminal charges.

Anderson Lee Aldrich More News

The suspect accused of a mass shooting at a Colorado Springs LGBTQ bar and nightclub last month was formally charged with 305 counts Tuesday, including hate crimes and murder.

Anderson Lee Aldrich, 22, who identifies as non-binary according to defense court filings, is accused of fatally shooting five people and injuring 17 others at Club Q on Nov. 19. Aldrich had been preliminarily charged with five counts of murder and five counts of committing a bias-motivated crime causing bodily injury during a Nov. 24 hearing and has been held without bail.

Aldrich is represented by Joseph Archambault, a chief trial deputy with the state public defender’s office. Lawyers from the office do not comment on cases to the media.

Colorado Springs Police say Aldrich walked into Club Q just before midnight with an AR-15-style long rifle and opened fire, killing Daniel Aston, 28; Derrick Rump, 38; Kelly Loving, 40; Ashley Paugh, 35; and Raymond Green Vance, 22. Bar patrons subdued Aldrich, who was hospitalized for several days before being transferred to the El Paso County Jail.

Aldrich was previously arrested in 2021 after their mother reported that they threatened her with a homemade bomb and other weapons, according to police. Authorities said at the time that no explosives were found and no formal charges were pursued, and the record was wiped because of a “collateral relief” law in Colorado, which allows those accused of a crime a chance to move on in an arrest that never resulted in a conviction.

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