Idaho murders: Forensic expert slams Kaylee Goncalves’ dad for comparing her injuries to other victims’ wounds #idahohomicide #IdahoStudentsSuspec

MOSCOW, IDAHO: Locals are still reeling from the heinous murders of four University of Idaho students on November 13. On November 14, the Moscow Police Department identified the four victims as Ethan Chapin, Xana Kernodle, Madison Mogen, and Kaylee Goncalves, who were all stabbed to death with a ‘fixed blade’ knife.


Steve Goncalves, Kaylee’s father, has been vociferous with media outlets and has even shared some critical inside information about the case with the public. He has also expressed his displeasure with the police inquiry, citing that the killer is still at large and no suspects or even persons of interest have been named.


Recently, the Law&Crime Network‘s Jesse Weber had forensic death investigator Joseph Scott Morgan in the show, where the two discussed about the Idaho murder case. In the show, Morgan targeted Steve and pointed out how he insulted the other victims by comparing their wounds. The detective said, “It’s very disrespectful to these other victims and for their families.”


Steve shared the gruesome reports with Fox News, where he said his daughter’s injuries “definitely did not match” Mogen’s. The bereaved father’s statements come as tensions between law enforcement and his family rise. He has repeatedly chastised police for maintaining silence about the inquiry and, most recently, accused cops assigned to the case of being “inexperienced” and making many errors in the early phases of the investigation.


The Moscow Police Department is investigating the crime with the help of the FBI. An army of experts is sifting through hours and hours of the film given by homeowners and business owners in the vicinity for any leads. According to sources, with the cooperation of the FBI, investigators can also narrow down cell tower data to determine whose phones were in the vicinity.


Police indicated their continued worry over the event on December 1. They needed to find out if it was a targeted strike or not. Meanwhile, authorities have reportedly asked locals to come forward with any relevant information. The Moscow police have also cautioned web sleuths not to interfere with the inquiry by disseminating false or defamatory material about anyone involved in the case, threatening police action if there is online harassment or bullying.

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