A new development in a shocking mass shooting that resulted in the deaths of seven students and one injury at a Christian school in Nashville, Tennessee, emerged.

The shooter, 28-year-old Audrey Hale, who was a former student of Covenant school, where the tragic shooting occurred, was shot dead by police after going on a violent rampage against innocent students and teachers.

The shooting left many questions as the only thing that Hale left behind that could shed light on her motives was a manifesto that reportedly outlined plans to carry our violent attacks on other Christian schools and may have included her motives.

Conservative activists and legislators have alleged that authorities are suppressing the release of the manifesto for politically motivated reasons.

Local and national media organizations have sued to gain access to the manifesto while the parents of some of the victims, as well as the Covenant Presbyterian Church, have bizarrely contested their requests in court.

As a judge considers granting access to the manifesto to media organizations, Audrey Hale’s parents promised to release the contents of the manifesto to the victims families if the judge denies access to the media.

Some lawmakers have been given access to the manifesto and called it a ‘blueprint for total construction’, causing a few to reconsider their stance on releasing it to the public.

Law enforcement originally vowed to make the contents of the manifesto available to the public on May 1st, but litigation has blocked its release.

The Post Millenial Reports

On Thursday in a Tennessee court, the attorney for the Parents of Covenant School shooter Audrey Hale said they intend to assign the rights of Hale’s manifesto over to the families of the children killed in the shooting.

According to the Tennessee Star, attorney David Raybin argued that the Hales have the right to their daughter’s manifesto and writings. They claim that since the police took the documents from their home it is their property and they can assign them to whomever they want.

If the court finds that the property belongs to the parents, this would bypass Tennessee Public Records law which has determined that the documents are a matter of public interest.

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