Transcript for NBA Star Ray Allen's Home Broken Into
Now to the story of a basketball star launching a full-court press if you'll excuse the pun this morning, against the way police handled a scary incident at his home. Ray Allen can't understand why the whole thing is being treated as a silly prank, especially when his wife feared for the lives of her family, when the intruders barged into the room where their young children were sleeping. Reporter: The NBA star was not home at the time. The wife was jolted awake when the teens allegedly entered the home. The police investigated this as a burglary. They say now there's not enough evidence to charge the teens beyond tress passing. This morning, ray Allen is crying foul at the coral gables police department and how they handled what he says was a serious crime committed against his family. We pray that no one else has to endure this kind of intrusion on their home or their family's safety. A group of seventeen agers broke into his home in the middle of his night while his wife and four children were sound asleep. In a statement to ABC news, he says -- his wife Shannon woke up to loud voices only to find five people in their bedroom. She yelled out, what are you doing in my house? They fled. Reporter: Authorities are calling it a prank saying the teenagers were partying next door, thought Allen's home was vacant and wanted to see what it looked like. Police have not charged them can anything because the group entered the home with an unlocked door and didn't steal anything. Apparently under Florida law, unless the victim files a complai complaint, they can't charge trespassing unless they witness it. Reporter: Allen and his family are blowing the whistle on this. The suggestion that anyone can enter an occupied bedroom and not be charnld is unsettling. They intend to press charges. The coral gables police department says they're continue to work with the Florida attorney's office and work with the Allen family. I don't think we have seen the last of this. It's hard not the share a their outrage. Coming up on "Good morning America," a big apology over something you probably see on
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