Australia: Tyrrell 'among hardest cases' to solve - PressFrom - Australia

AustraliaTyrrell 'among hardest cases' to solve

05:07  07 august  2019
05:07  07 august  2019 Source:

Gary Jubelin pleads not guilty to illegal recordings during William Tyrrell investigation

Gary Jubelin pleads not guilty to illegal recordings during William Tyrrell investigation The high-profile detective has been charged with making illegal recordings during the investigation into the disappearance of William Tyrrell.

Investigator in William Tyrrell case reveals a new search is being undertaken in an official statement. The burnt-out car wreck could hold the key to solving the mystery. - by Nikki Black. New hope has been thrust onto the disappearance of William Tyrrell , with police claiming to have

William Tyrrell (born 26 June 2011) is an Australian boy who disappeared at the age of 3 from Kendall, New South Wales, on 12 September 2014.

Tyrrell 'among hardest cases' to solve © AAP Images The five-year police investigation to find William Tyrrell is under the microscope at a Sydney inquest into the three-year-old's disappearance.

The absence of eyewitnesses and forensic evidence makes the investigation into William Tyrrell's suspected abduction among the hardest cases in the world to solve, a Sydney inquest has been told.

William was three years old when he vanished from his foster grandmother's property at Kendall on NSW's mid north coast in September 2014.

The inquest into his disappearance resumed on Wednesday and was told police have no fixed conclusions about what happened to the boy.

Police remain hopeful they can solve the case but there are no eyewitnesses and no forensic evidence, counsel assisting the coroner Gerard Craddock SC said.

"Worldwide, these cases have proven the most difficult to solve," he said in his opening address.

He stressed any suggestion that those called to give evidence were suspects is "simply wrong".

"This is an inquest and not a criminal trial," he said.

The inquest continues.

The persons of interest who will give evidence at William Tyrrell inquest.
A total of 52 names are set to be called to give evidence at the inquest into the disappearance and suspected death of William Tyrrell. Among them will be persons of interest Tony Jones and Bill Spedding, and it is believed another person of interest, who has not been named, will also be called. Paul Savage, who lived over the road from the property where William vanished, will also be called. He has not been named as a person of interest, and A Current Affair does not suggest he is. © A Current Affair William Tyrrell was just three years old when he disappeared in 2014.

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