The suspect’s parents were charged in November with 22 felony counts, including charges of providing false information to the FBI and making a terroristic threat. They even told their son not to come home for Thanksgiving.

Oakland County Prosecutor Karen McDonald outlined a distressing chronology in explaining why James and Jennifer Crumbley were accused in the shooting murders when she announced the charges on Friday.

“I want to be very clear that these charges are meant to hold those who contributed to this tragedy responsible as well as convey a message that gun owners have a duty,” McDonald said.

On Black Friday, November 26, James Crumbley bought the gun, a 9 mm Sig Sauer SP2022 semi-automatic handgun, from a shooting goods shop in Oxford. According to the prosecution, a shop employee verified that Crumbley’s son, Ethan, was with him.

Oxford school shooting victim's brother: 'Never in my life will I feel this pain again'

Ethan Crumbley, on or around the same day, shared a picture on social media with the caption: “My new beauty arrived today. 9mm SIG SAUER” According to McDonald, the post featured heart emoticons.

“Mom and son day checking out his new Christmas gift,” Jennifer Crumbley said on social media on or around November 27.

A teacher is alarmed by Ethan Crumbley’s internet search the day before the massacre.

A teacher at Oxford High School saw Ethan Crumbley on his phone the day before the massacre looking for ammo online. According to McDonald, when the instructor reported this to school administrators, the school left Jennifer Crumbley a voicemail. No response was received.

The school then sent an email to the parents, to which none of them responded.

Jennifer Crumbley later texted her son, expressing her dissatisfaction with the situation “I’m not angry with you. You must learn to avoid being caught.”

On the day of the shooting, a teacher discovers an ominous message written by Ethan Crumbley.

Ethan Crumbley’s teacher found a message on the day of the shooting that “alarmed her to the degree that she snapped a photo of it on her mobile phone,” according to the prosecution.

“A depiction of a semiautomatic weapon aiming at the words ‘the ideas won’t quit helping me,’” the message said. McDonald claimed it had a depiction of a bullet with the words “blood everywhere” written over it.

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“A depiction of a person who looks to have been shot twice and is bleeding appears between the drawing of the pistol and the bullet. A doodle of a laughing emoji appears under that figure “McDonald stated his opinion.

She added the message also had scribbled on it “my life is pointless” and “the planet is gone.”

The parents were immediately summoned to the school. Ethan Crumbley and his bag were taken to the office by a school counselor. The pistol drawing, the bleeding figure, and the lines “help me,” “My life is pointless,” “The world is dead,” and “blood everywhere” had all been wiped out at that point.

Counseling for their kid has been requested by the parents.

The parents were given the image and told they needed to get their kid therapy within 48 hours, according to McDonald.

According to her, the parents did not inquire about the pistol and did not search his rucksack for it, which he had with him.

The parents “resisted” removing their kid out of school, so they left him behind. McDonald said that he returned to the classroom.

CNN sought to contact Crumbley’s parents this week and is seeking to locate their counsel as well as a new attorney for their son.

According to the prosecution, Ethan Crumbley was observed holding a gun on security tape.

According to prosecutor Marc Keast, school security cameras saw Ethan Crumbley carrying a bag and then departing a restroom without it and with a revolver in his hand just before 1 p.m. that day.

He started shooting outside the lavatory and moved down the corridor at a “methodical speed,” shooting into classrooms and at kids who hadn’t managed to flee, according to Keast.

Jennifer Crumbley texted her son at 1:22 p.m. that day, saying, “Ethan, don’t do it.”

However, at that time, four students had been killed and six others had been injured, and her son had surrendered to police.

James Crumbley contacted 911 at 1:37 p.m., claiming that a pistol had gone stolen from his home and that he suspected his son of being the shooter.

McDonald stated the rifle was kept “unlocked in a drawer in James and Jennifer’s bedroom.”

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