Accused Idaho Killer Met With Police Chief About Job Months Before Quadruple Murder

Man suspects that he is 28 years old killing Four University of Idaho students I met with the Pullman police chief, Washington, about a job that was available seven months prior to the quadruple murders.

Recent emails reveal that the suspect met online with Gary Jenkins (chief of police at Pullman Police Department), to discuss a three-year Graduate Assistantship. The job was offered by Washington State University where the suspect was finishing his graduate degree.

“It was a great pleasure to meet with you today and share my thoughts and excitement regarding the research assistantship for public safety,” Jenkins received a letter from the suspect on April 12, 2022, only a few hours after they had met to discuss the job. according to Inside Edition.

“Great to meet and talk to you as well,” Jenkins responded.

The New York Times reported that although it isn’t clear whether the suspect was hired for this job, emails showed that he was one among four applicants. reported.

The expectations of those hired were to “coordinate activities with their respective police department,” These duties include designing databases, analysing data, writing reports, grants, and many other tasks.

Kaylee Goncalves (21) and Ethan Chapin (20); Xana Kernodle (20); and Madison Mogen (21) were allegedly killed as they slept at their Moscow, Idaho residence off-campus in the morning of November 13.

The suspect was pursuing a Ph.D. in criminal justice and criminology at Washington State University and worked as a teacher’s assistant, and was reportedly a tough grader.

The suspect was previously a student at DeSales University, Pennsylvania. According to reports, the suspect worked as a student investigator on a survey that explored motives behind crimes while at DeSales. One question was reportedly asked in the survey. “Why did you choose that victim or target over others?” Another question was: “After committing the crime, what were you thinking and feeling?”

A state court Washington on Wednesday unsealed the search warrants used to collect items from the suspect’s home and office at Washington State University’s department of criminal justice and criminology.

Police found nothing at the suspect’s office, the filings show, but hair samples and other evidence were collected from his apartment.

According to police search warrants, they were looking for blood, DNA and shoes with a certain pattern on the soles. They also wanted any information that might be related to the students who were shot and killed on November 13.

Police seized a “nitrite-type black glove,” several possible hair strands, one possible animal hair strand, a computer tower, a “dark red spot,” Two pieces of a pillow uncased containing a “reddish/brown stain,” along with other items from the suspect’s apartment. Although the warrant stated that the items had been removed, it didn’t explain how they might be connected to the murders.

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