Last To Fall Asleep Wins $10 000

From the Stokes Twins

We all competed to see who could stay up the longest with our friends and subscribers. The last person to fall asleep won $10,000!! I can’t believe we stayed up for nearly 3 days.. This definitely was a challenge!!

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Kat Hixson   @Kat Hixson

Brent Rivera  @Brent Rivera

Lexi Rivera  @Alexa Rivera

Andrew Davila  @Andrew Davila

Jeremy Hutchins  @Jeremy Hutchins

Ben Azelart @Ben Azelart

Pierson @pierson

Lexi Hensler @Lexi hensler

Dom Brack @dom brack

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Alan’s Instagram: https://instagram.com/imalanstokes/

Alex’s Instagram: https://instagram.com/imalexstokes/

Who Are the Stokes Twins? YouTubers Alan and Alex Face Charges After Staging Fake Bank Robberies

Twin YouTubers Alan and Alex Stokes are facing felony and misdemeanour charges after staging fake bank robberies as pranks they allegedly orchestrated for their popular channel. Prior to their run-in with the law, however, the 23-year-olds had a squeaky-clean image. Get to know more about the brothers below.

Who Are Alan and Alex Stokes?

The duo is best known for the short videos they create on TikTok, most of which are Q&As and pranks. They boast 24 million followers on the social media network and have four million subscribers on YouTube. They were born on November 23, 1996, though Alan is *slightly* older — by two minutes.

What Are the Stokes Twins’ Net Worth?

The pair may be in their early 20s, but they’re reportedly worth $1.5 million.

Who Are Alan and Alex Stokes and What Is Their Net Worth?

Matt Baron/Shutterstock

Who Are the Stokes Twins Dating?

Alan was last linked to Leslie Contreras, but it’s unknown if they’re still together … or if they were ever official in the first place. Alex appears to be single, but they do post a lot of videos with Kathleen Hixson. Hmm …

For more go to InTouch

Variety Article

Alan and Alex Stokes, twin brothers who run a popular YouTube prank-video channel, pleaded guilty to misdemeanour charges of false imprisonment, and reporting false emergencies in connection with a pair of fake bank robberies in 2019, Orange County prosecutors said.

The charges stemmed from stunts the brothers carried out in Irvine, Calif., on Oct. 15, 2019. According to authorities, the Stokes brothers — dressed all in black, wearing ski masks and carrying duffle bags full of cash as they pretended, they had just robbed a bank while their videographer filmed it — ordered an Uber.

When they got into the car, the Uber driver, who was unaware of the prank, refused to drive them. A bystander notified the cops, and when Irvine police arrived, they ordered the Uber driver out at gunpoint. He was released after police determined he was not involved.

Police issued a warning to the Stokes brothers and let them go. But, according to prosecutors, four hours later, the twins carried out the same kind of prank on the campus of the University of California, Irvine — resulting again in 911 calls regarding a potential bank robbery.

Authorities had originally charged the 23-year-old twins with a felony count of false imprisonment. The judge reduced that charge to a misdemeanour in exchange for their guilty pleas, according to prosecutors.

The Stokes twins did not respond to a request for comment sent to an email listed on their YouTube channel.

After entering guilty pleas on Wednesday, the Stokes brothers were each sentenced to 160 hours of community service, one-year formal probation and ordered to pay restitution. The judge also ordered the brothers to stay away from the University of Irvine and to “stop making videos that mimic criminal behaviour.”

“These crimes could have easily resulted in someone being seriously hurt or killed,” Orange County DA Todd Spitzer said in a statement. “An active bank robbery is not a casual police response, and these police officers were literally risking their lives to help people they believed were in danger. It is irresponsible and reckless that these two individuals cared more about increasing their number of followers on the internet than the safety of those police officers or the safety of the innocent Uber driver who was ordered out of his car at gunpoint.”

For more articles go to Variety

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