Read full article on original website
Act now and get your money: Kathy Hochul to give millions to NY residents to buy foodMark StarNew York City, NY
Act now and get in touch: Rich NY woman giving away billions to hundreds of peopleMark StarNew York City, NY
Get up to $1,200 from the stateR.A. HeimNew York City, NY
See it: The most expensive house for sale in The Bronx for just under $5.5 millionWelcome2TheBronxBronx, NY
New York Mayor Adams Opens Another New Shelter For MigrantsTom HandyNew York City, NY
"The bottom line, whoever is responsible for this is still at large," Latah County Prosecuting Attorney Bill Thompson said on Tuesday.
Alivea Goncalves, sister of one of the victims, reflected on the police's latest conclusions two weeks after the attacks on University of Idaho students.
"The chances that maybe the victims scratched the perpetrator is pretty high," Joseph Giacalone, a retired New York police sergeant, told Newsweek.
"I didn't do it. I have nothing to hide. I'm willing to give DNA, fingerprints, whatever they need," neighbor Jeremy Reagan said during an interview this week.
Police have not yet identified a suspect in the killings of four University of Idaho students who were found dead in their beds on November 13.
"I really believe this is someone in and around their circle," Jennifer Coffindaffer said. "This is someone that has been hurt."
Over two weeks after the gruesome murder of the four students in Moscow, Idaho, police do not yet have a suspect.
Former law enforcement official Kenneth Mains said the assailant may get "gratification from the act of killing."
The remains of two girls and two boys were found in an apartment in Boston.
"There has been no accountability yet, not one indictment. That's going to change," former federal prosecutor Glenn Kirschner predicted on Tuesday.
Idaho police are still collecting evidence, seizing five cars parked outside the house since the night of the murders.
Shanquella Robinson's family set up a GoFundMe page and demanded to know the truth of her death following story inconsistencies.
Jesus Jaimes-Rosas, 37, has been arrested, said San Bernardino County Sheriff's Department in California.
"You would be very wrong to do anything but encourage your aunt to put it on the open market and sell it for what it's worth," one user said.
One user commented, "It's your son! For his honeymoon! You're going to CHARGE YOUR SON?"
The family of Ruth Marie Terry, the victim identified as "Lady of the Dunes" says she always visited Tennessee but that stopped suddenly after 1974.
Kenneth Mains, a former detective, told Newsweek that he thinks "it is possible" the suspect will attend Wednesday night.