A judge says prosecutors in the Colorado theater shootings can use evidence found in defendant James Holmes' apartment, which includes homemade bombs and a calendar with the day of the shootings highlighted.
In light of the tragic shooting that killed 12 and wounded 58 Aurora, Colorado moviegoers who were viewing an early morning showing of "The Dark Knight Rises" on July 20, the studio behind the new Batman film has made a donation to the victims.
A rep for Warner Bros., which shares a parent company with CNN, confirms that the studio pledged a contribution to Colorado's Community First Foundation on Monday.
GivingFirst.org describes the Community First Foundation as a "longstanding community foundation" which has "established the Aurora Victim Relief Fund in partnership with Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper."
The website adds that contributions to the fund will go toward meeting the short- and long-term needs of the shooting victims and their families, "and, as funds are available, the broad needs of those affected in the community."
The Warner Bros. rep didn't have details on an amount, but the Hollywood Reporter cites sources who called the donation "substantial."
CNN's Jane Caffrey contributed to this report.
Some recited the names of the dead. Some did good deeds for their neighbors. And some practiced yoga, walked through nature, or simply talked.
"The day that we could have died is the day that we get to spend the rest of our lives together," said Aurora, Colorado theater shooting survivor Kirstin Davis, who will marry her fiancé Saturday.
His face was hidden behind a gas mask, and he was costumed from head to toe in a police-style helmet, black cargo pants and black vest. Then he started shooting.
James Holmes, the former neuroscience graduate student accused of the deadly Colorado movie theater shootings, is headed to the state mental hospital for an evaluation of his sanity.
A judge on Tuesday accepted James' Holmes plea of not guilty by reason of insanity, setting the stage for a lengthy mental evaluation of the Colorado theater shooting suspect.
The suspect in the Colorado theater massacre could enter his long-expected insanity plea at a hearing Tuesday -- though the case could also veer off on another tangent as his lawyers seek the strongest possible defense.
Lawyers for the Colorado theater shooting suspect say he wants to change his plea to guilty by reason of insanity, but a judge won't rule on whether to allow that yet.
Lawyers for the man accused of killing 12 people and injuring 70 in a Colorado movie theater say he wants to change his plea to not guilty by reason of insanity.
Attorneys for the Colorado theater shooting suspect suggested in a court filing Monday that they might be considering entering a plea of not guilty by reason of insanity over their client's objections.