Funeral ceremonies for Astroworld Festival victims are beginning, and scores of lawsuits have been filed in response to the disaster.

Funeral services for the victims of the Astroworld Festival have begun, and numbers of lawsuits have been filed in reaction to the incident. Rodriguez, according to her relatives, was a junior at Houston Heights High School. Her funeral will be held at Houston’s La Paz Memorial Funeral Home.

According to a genuine GoFundMe account set up by her family, “dancing was her love, and now she’s dancing her way to heaven’s golden gates.”

Concertgoers have characterised the crowd crush as horrific as a “death trap,” with many believing they would not survive. They claimed that as Scott took the platform, the audience began to press their way nearer the stage.

“This was not a concert; it was a survival war,” attendee Jeffrey Schmidt told CNN.

Authorities have yet to announce the reasons of death for the individuals, claiming that it might take weeks. Meanwhile, the inquiry into how the terrible crush occurred continues.

With over 50,000 people expected to attend, the event’s safety procedures have come under investigation. The relatives of the dead and survivors have launched a number of lawsuits against Scott, the event organiser, and others involved.
On Friday, attorney Ben Crump revealed that he and a team of Houston lawyers are representing more than 200 Astroworld Festival attendees and have filed more than 90 cases in Harris County Civil Court against festival producer Live Nation and others engaged in the horrific event.

“Some of these people have been horrifically damaged,” Crump added, asking for prayers for his 9-year-old client, who is still in a coma.

Officials in Houston have blamed the artist and those engaged in the event for the turmoil that occurred that night.

Scott has stated that he was unaware of what was going on in the audience during his set, contradicting municipal officials’ characterization of his involvement in the terrible events.

Despite reports that the worst of the crowd rush happened about 9 p.m. CT on November 5, red flags were noticed much earlier in the day.

According to handwritten documents acquired by CNN on Friday, attendees had already broken the main gate shortly after the Astroworld Festival 9 a.m. start time.

According to the logs, at least eight further breaches were detected during the day, with 3,000 to 5,000 concertgoers who were “not scanned” entering the arena by 5:05 p.m.

The logs show that some guests were hurt and sent to the hospital in the morning and afternoon. At one point, just before 5 p.m., the Houston Police Department reported “hazardous crowd situations.”

More than 260 people had been treated eight minutes before Scott hit the stage at 9 p.m., according to the records, which did not identify the sort of therapy. A “crush injury” was mentioned in a 9:18 p.m. entry.

At 9:33 p.m., “several persons trampled, passed out in front of stage,” according to police. Soon after, a police dispatcher recorded five 911 calls concerning “In the throng, there are several people who are unconscious. Report on a potential CPR.”

According to the records, a mass casualty incident was recorded at 9:52 p.m. From 10 p.m. until 11:40 p.m., 17 individuals were taken to hospitals, including at least six persons who were in cardiac arrest.


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