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More than two weeks after the brutal attack that killed four University of Idaho students, investigators are still sorting through hundreds of submissions to bring the perpetrator to justice.
Police have not identified a suspect in the death of Ethan Chapin, 20; Madison Mogen, 21; Xana Kernodle, 20; and Kaylee Goncalves, 21, who were found bludgeoned with multiple stab wounds at a home near the school's Moscow, Idaho campus on November 13.
Candles and flowers are left at a makeshift memorial honoring four murdered University of Idaho students outside the Mad Greek Restaurant in downtown Moscow, Idaho on Tuesday, November 15, 2022. Police discovered the bodies of the four students at home near campus on Sunday, November 13, 2022 and said the killer or killers used a knife or bladed weapon in the targeted attack. Two of the victims, 21-year-old Madison Mogen and 20-year-old Xana Kernodle, were servers at Mad Greek. (Nicholas K. Geranios / AP)
Investigators have asked the public to provide the FBI with surveillance camera footage from the night of the attack and are examining nearly 500 pieces of digital media, the Moscow Police Department said in a statement Nov. 27.
In addition to the footage, investigators said last week they reviewed more than 1,000 tips and conducted at least 150 interviews. They have yet to identify a suspect or find a weapon.
Steve Goncalves, father of victim Kaylee Goncalves, told TODAY he was desperate for authorities to provide more information about the investigation.
"They kind of just tell me there's not much they can tell me, which is frustrating," he said.
Police said they believe the stabbings were "aimed" and "isolated". They also previously said there was no threat to the public, but retracted that claim on November 16.
"We cannot say that there is no threat to the community," Moscow Police Chief James Fry said during a news conference. "There may be a threat out there."
Officials are investigating the deaths of four University of Idaho students at a south campus apartment complex November 14, 2022 in Moscow, Idaho. (Zach Wilkinson/The Moscow-Pullman Daily News via AP)
Police publicly expelled several people with ties to the victims on the night of the stabbing. Two other housemates who were home at the time of the killings but were not injured are believed not to have been involved in the crime, police said.
Police said the stabbings took place in the "early hours of the morning" on November 13. A 911 call came in around noon from the cellphone of one of the surviving roommates, reporting an unconscious person.
Police said the surviving roommates called friends to the house, believing one of their roommates had passed out. The extra people in the home when 911 was called were cleared as suspects, police said.
On the night of November 12, Chapin and Kernodle were at a party on campus while Mogen and Goncalves were at a bar, police said. A livestream from a food truck appeared to show Mogen and Goncalves around 1:40am on November 13 before they were driven home by a "private party driver".
Police said a man wearing a white hoodie who was standing next to the driver near Mogen and Goncalves has currently been ruled out as a suspect.
Police also do not believe a person who was called seven times from Goncalves' cell phone after returning home was involved in the attack.
"Unfortunately, that person was asleep and (and) didn't get the calls," Goncalves' mother, Kristi Goncalves, recently told TODAY. "If Kaylee was in immediate danger - she or Maddie - they would have called 911. You would not have called that person.”
Ethan Chapin, 20; Madison Mogen, 21; Xana Kernodle, 20; and Kaylee Goncalves, 21, were found dead on November 13 with multiple stab wounds. (TODAY)
Police said they believe all housemates were home by 2am and when police arrived all four victims were found with multiple stab wounds. According to police, two victims were found on the second floor of the house and two others on the third floor. According to police, there were no signs of break-ins or damage.
Latah County Coroner Cathy Mabbutt said the victims had "fairly extensive" wounds and were likely asleep when the attacks began. Some of the victims had defensive wounds, she said.
Idaho Gov. Brad Little has allocated up to $1 million in emergency funds to help the ongoing investigation, Moscow police said in a statement.
The stabbings have shaken the small university town with around 25,000 inhabitants. A number of students did not return to campus from the Thanksgiving break for safety reasons. The university has allowed students to finish the semester remotely if they fear for their safety.
Senior Megan Lolley told TODAY that she would return to campus, but that she and her friends have taken extra precautions to stay safe.
"It's not done yet and I still think it's a threat, so that's what I'm most concerned about," Lolley told TODAY. “I've always been a very independent person. And that really shook that up for me.”
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