Crime University Of Idaho Students Fleeing Campus As Murderer Remains On The Loose 12 Days After 4 College Students Were Stabbed To Death
News conference set in slaying of 4 Idaho college students
BOISE, Idaho (AP) — Police in the college town of Moscow scheduled a news conference for Wednesday afternoon to discuss the slayings of four University of Idaho students in a rental house near campus. Some of the families of the students have been urging police to release more information about the killings and to reveal why they think there is no ongoing danger to the community. The father of victim Ethan Chapin said in an email to The Associated Press on Wednesday that a lack of information from Moscow police and the university “only fuels false rumors and innuendo in the press and social media.
students have started leaving the campus in droves 12 days after the brutal murder of 4 students, .
The school’s President, Scott Green, revealed that students have been reaching out aboutout on in-person learning as they have fears for their safety.
As RadarOnline.com previously reported, Kaylee Goncalves, 21, Madison Mogen, 21, and their buddies Xana Kernodle, 20, and he boyfriend, Ethan Chapin, 20. were all stabbed to death inside the home near campus.
Police have yet to announce any suspects and have pleaded with the community for help.
University of Idaho victim's father says Xana Kernodle had 'bruises,' put up a fight against killer
University of Idaho murder victim Xana Kernodle's father said the 20-year-old had 'bruises' and was 'torn by the knife' while putting up an apparent fight with her attacker.Xana Kernodle, 20, was killed in the early morning hours of Nov. 13 — along with her boyfriend, Ethan Chapin, and two friends, Madison Mogen and Kaylee Goncalves — in a home on King Road in Moscow, Idaho, near the university. Police have not mentioned any suspects or a motive as of Thursday.
Green said that he agreed to allow for remote classes given the situation. "We have heard from students with varied needs,". "Some are not comfortable being back in Moscow until a suspect is in custody. Others are asking for in-person classes and the structure that life on campus brings. To meet the needs of all of our students, we have asked our faculty to work with each student to complete the semester either in-person or remotely."
Teachers were told to accommodate the requests and allow for Zoom appearances from students.
"The brutal murders of Kaylee Goncalves, Madison Mogen, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin have shaken our community to the core and brought fear and devastating pain to our Vandal family," Green added. "We are sad. We are angry. We are struggling to make any sense of it."
Idaho cops release map of murdered students' last movements and beg witnesses to come forward
Police on Friday released a map showing the last known movements of the four students found dead in their shared home in Moscow, Idaho. Their two roommates have not been ruled out as suspects.The map confirms that Madison Mogen and Kaylee Goncalves, both 21 and friends since 6th grade, were last seen at a downtown bar and a food truck outside, before returning home at 1:45am.
As RadarOnline.com previously reported, the four students were stabbed while they were asleep in their Moscow, Idaho home on the
The group had been out in the. A roommate who had not encountered the murderer called the police stating one of their friends was “unconscious.”
Earlier this week, the police held a press conference admitting they were investigating the possibility that Kaylee had a stalker.
"Kaylee mentioned having a stalker, but detectives have been unable to corroborate the statement," the police said. "Investigators are requesting anyone with information about a potential stalker, or unusual instances, to contact the tip line."
As RadarOnline.com first reported, famedDr. Cyril Wecht told us he believes there could be more than one assailant involved.
Half-empty Idaho campus full of fear, grief after killings .
BOISE, Idaho (AP) — In a normal year, University of Idaho students would be bustling between classes and the library, readying for the pre-finals cramming period known as “dead week.” On Wednesday, however, a little under half the students appeared to be gone, choosing to stay home and take classes online rather than return to the town where the killings of four classmates remain unsolved, said Blaine Eckles, the university's dean of students.On Wednesday, however, a little under half the students appeared to be gone, choosing to stay home and take classes online rather than return to the town where the killings of four classmates remain unsolved, said Blaine Eckles, the university's dean of students.