Idaho Student murders update: Police say why key details are being withheld from the public

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Two weeks have passed since authorities began investigating the brutal killings of four University of Idaho students in Moscow, Idaho, and no suspect or person of interest has been identified.
Police have also not yet released key details about the murders of Kaylee Goncalves, 21, Madison Mogen, 21, Xana Kernodle, 20, and Ethan Chapin, 20, but they are doing so on purpose, according to Idaho's Aaron Snell State Police.
During an interview on Fox News' Lawrence Jones Cross Country, Snell host Lawrence Jones said investigators "have no suspect at this time" but that "keeping certain information out of sight" will be crucial in trying to to develop them.”
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“Obviously you have someone who is at large right now. There's a lot of public fear based on what you've been able to gather. And you have profilers on the team, the BAU unit is here, why don't you go? ahead and release this profile?" Jones asked.
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The Idaho Police Department Communications Director responded: "It's potentially going to inspire more fear and more suspicion from a variety of people than if we use this to really refine where we are in our investigations." I think that will be more relevant.”
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He added, "And if we're just providing information to the public, I just don't think that's a wise choice."
Jones also spoke to former NYPD Inspector Paul Mauro, who also confirmed that information from criminal profilers and evidence gathered at the crime scene was withheld.
Mauro said Saturday night that in addition to protecting the integrity of the investigation, the lack of key details released to the public could prompt investigators to quickly find a suspect.
"If and when they can get a suspect and question them, the police can ask them questions and see if they know details that haven't been released to the public," Mauro said.
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A murder weapon was also not found.
The four students were found dead in a house just yards from the U of I campus, hours after police said someone assaulted them while they slept.
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Snell said authorities also believe the attack was "a targeted incident" against one or more of the three women who lived there. Chapin, the only male victim, did not live in the home and was visiting his girlfriend, Kernodle.
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It is not publicly known who the target was.
When asked "who was targeted or if there were multiple people who were targeted in this incident," Snell said the information was "relevant to the investigation" but would "ultimately come out."
Snell also assured community members that investigators are using the best available technology to form a picture of the November 13 series of events.
Another concern Snell addressed is the possible contamination of the crime scene, as it is believed that two roommates were in the house at the time of the murders. They are cooperative and have been ruled out as suspects.
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Other people were invited into the home between the time the bodies were first found and law enforcement arriving, but Snell said the investigation was not compromised.
"I am confident that there has been no compromise on the integrity of the investigation. We know that the Moscow Police Department arrived at the scene," Snell said. "They basically saw what happened."
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He added: "They locked it down and then additional resources came in. We have many of the best of the best, the best technology, the latest and greatest in training. So I do believe in the integrity of this investigation."
Everyone who was in the house when the police arrived was evacuated.

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