The police who are looking into the unsolved deaths of four students at the University of Idaho say they are “certain” that the person or persons in a white Hyundai Elantra that was seen near the crime site have “knowledge that is significant” to the investigation.
Authorities made an announcement on the 7th of December stating that they are looking to speak with the occupant or occupants of a white 2011-2013 Hyundai Elantra that was in the “immediate area” of the victims’ house in Moscow in the early hours of November 13, when the crimes were committed. The victims’ house was located in the city of Moscow.
The white automobile may be seen in this surveillance video from a gas station in Moscow that was taken that morning. The police have stated that they are investigating the video. You can read the complete story down below.
Property Owner Near Murder Location Gives Car Details
Fox News Digital was informed by the proprietor of a property located close to the residence in which four students from the University of Idaho were murdered a month ago that he had turned over surveillance video showing a white automobile speeding past around the time of the killings.
On November 14, cops from Moscow, Idaho contacted landlord Kane Francetich and asked for surveillance footage collected from a camera set on top of his six-unit rental building on Linda Lane. This location is approximately 0.3 miles from the scene of the murder. Francetich explained, “I downloaded it and provided them access to everything from 2:00 a.m. until 12:00 p.m. on that Sunday, the 13th.”
Check Full Story About Idaho Murder Case
Police Received Gas Station Footage
On Tuesday, investigators in Idaho obtained hours worth of film from a gas station in Moscow. The camera purportedly recorded a white automobile driving past on the night four college students were killed at their adjacent residence. The surveillance footage may or may not be useful in light of the fact that just last week, the Moscow police announced that they were searching for the occupants of a white Hyundai who may have “critical information” in connection with the killings of four University of Idaho students that occurred one month ago.
An overnight assistant manager at the gas station informed Fox News that she has been reviewing the surveillance footage during her downtime, and she claims that she witnessed a white vehicle speed past at approximately 3:45 a.m. on November 13. The employee, who asked that her identity be withheld in order to protect her safety while the killer or killers remain at large, stated on Monday night that she observed the car and emailed a screenshot of it to an address designated for receiving tips from the public regarding criminal activity.
Police Received More Than 6000 Tips
During the course of the investigation, over 6,000 tips were turned in, all of which are currently being reviewed by the investigators. A 2011-2013 Hyundai Elantra was seen “in the immediate region” of the off-campus residence where the students were fatally stabbed in the early hours of November 13, according to the Moscow Police Department on Wednesday. The Moscow Police Department received thousands of tips about the case, which has shocked the small college town of Moscow, Idaho, and provided information on the car. Snell stated, “We have great information that we are working on.
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What Police Know Yet?
Before the students’ bodies were discovered stabbed to death in their off-campus house, the white Hyundai that the Moscow police are looking for, which they believe to be a 2011 to 2013 Elantra, was seen in the neighbourhood where the students’ home is located. The police have stated that they are not aware of the licence plate of the vehicle, and it is unknown as to whether or not they believe anyone inside the car was either engaged with the murders or witnessed anything that could be of assistance to the investigation.
According to the story from Fox, members of the law enforcement community who introduced themselves as state detectives appeared at the petrol station around 11 a.m. on Tuesday and grabbed all eight hours of film from the surveillance cameras there. One of the detectives responded, “Not yet,” when they were asked if they had found anything important.