Idaho murders: Fox News’ Ted Williams pushes back against ‘peeping Tom’ theory: 'More personal'
Former D.C. detective and Fox News contributor Ted Williams pushes back against the possibility that a 'peeping Tom' may be the suspect in the Idaho murders of four students.Idaho police are investigating all possibilities of what drove the killer(s) to fatally stab the four young victims — Ethan Chapin, Xana Kernodle, Kaylee Goncalves and Madison Mogen — as they have yet to announce any suspects.
MOSCOW, Idaho – Investigators continued combing through the scene where four college students were murdered on Tuesday, removing multiple boxes of evidence from the home in Moscow, Idaho.
Detectives from the FBI, Idaho State Police, and Moscow Police Department have spent the past nine days at the three-story residence where Kaylee Goncalves, Madison Mogen, Ethan Chapin, and Xana Kernodle were stabbed to death on Nov. 13.
A law enforcement officer could be seen loading a cardboard box and plastic bin into an SUV before driving away on Tuesday.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO MURDERS TIMELINE: WHAT WE KNOW ABOUT THE SLAUGHTER OF FOUR STUDENTS
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.
Kaylee's father, Steve Goncalves, previously told Fox News that the killer "made a mess" and police are going to "have to go through that point by point and that's going to take a lot of time.
"They're telling us that there's so much evidence that it's going to take a lot of time to process it all," Steve Goncalves told Fox News' Lawrence Jones on Saturday. "This wasn’t like a pinpoint crime. This person was sloppy."
Police have not identified a suspect or located a murder weapon in the case, but a local business owner told the Idaho Statesman that police came into his store inquiring about a "Rambo"-style combat knife.
Police release map in desperate search for leads in University of Idaho murders
Police have released an aerial map showing the University of Idaho murder victims' final movements before they were slaughtered Sunday in their home near campus."Detectives working on the University of Idaho homicides are seeking additional tips and leads to further the investigation," reads a post, accompanied by a map, that went up on the City of Moscow Police Department's Facebook page Friday afternoon.
IDAHO MURDERS: WHAT WE STILL DON'T KNOW ABOUT THE STABBING DEATHS OF 4 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS ONE WEEK LATER
In addition to searching inside the house, police also cordoned off a wide area behind the home on Monday, including a parking lot and forested area.
The four victims returned to their home around 1:45 a.m. on Sunday, Nov. 13.
Police believe that they were murdered some time between 3:00 and 4:00 a.m. A 911 call was made from one of the surviving roommates' phones shortly before noon several hours later to report an "unconscious person."
The college town of 25,000 is now grieving while searching for answers. Other University of Idaho parents left a memorial at the home on Tuesday.
"From one set of U of I parents to all those impacted by this incomprehensible tragedy – you have been and will continue to be in our constant prayer," a framed picture of the victims said.
Moscow police did not return a request for comment from Fox News Digital on Tuesday.
University of Idaho murders: police can't say if survivors are witnesses or suspects .
Moscow, Idaho, police haven't ruled out as suspects the two roommates who were home when four Idaho college students were slaughtered, an official told Fox News Digital. Your browser does not support this video "These are people who may have seen the crime but on the flip side may have committed the crime," said Aaron Snell, the communication director for the Idaho State Police. "We don’t know if they are witnesses, victims or suspects, so until we do a thorough investigation, naming them would be inappropriate." Snell added that the roommates had been "fully cooperative.