A former Oklahoma City attorney and her boyfriend are charged with the premeditated murder of his ex-girlfriend and her parents after newly discovered evidence tied them the triple homicide. 

By Samantha Vicent

Keegan Kelly Harroz, 37, and Barry Titus, 39, are accused of shooting the three victims with at least two different caliber weapons after kicking in the front door of the home of Titus’s ex-girlfriend’s family in September 2019.

Tiffany Eichor, 43, and her parents, Jack Chandler, 65, and Evelynn Kaye Chandler, 69, were found shot dead in Beggs, Oklahoma after a family member discovered their bodies. 

Harroz and Titus, who were suspects early on in the case, have been in federal custody on unrelated charges. 

Authorities were able to charge them on Thursday with the triple murder after new evidence, including shell casings from the gun used, was found.  

Harroz and Titus were considered suspects in the triple homicide early on due to Titus’ connection to Eichor and several discoveries that pointed to the couple. 

Before her death, Eichor had reported that Titus had assaulted her, and she had an active protective order against her ex-boyfriend. His attorney and girlfriend, Harroz, was representing him in a domestic assault and battery case.

Video surveillance at the house captured the moments leading up to the September 2019 murders, including a vehicle belonging to Harroz pulling up to the scene.

Harroz was previously sentenced to 24 months in federal prison for possessing a firearm while subject to victim protective order in relation to an August 4, 2019 violation.

Titus was previously sentenced to serve 36 months in federal prison for possessing a firearm while using illegal substances. He admitted to illegally possessing a firearm on or around November 25, 2015, while he was an unlawful user of a controlled substance.

Okmulgee County District Attorney Carol Iski said ‘I understand that this is a high profile case of great interest to many. However, it’s a case that needs to be tried in a court of law and subject to the rules of evidence, not a court of public opinion.’

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