Accused Quadruple Murderer Sends Unanswered Messages on Instagram Weeks Before Killings

The recent discovery of Bryan Kohberger’s disturbing attempts to contact one of his victims just weeks before a quadruple homicide at the University of Idaho has sent shockwaves through the community.

According to a report, Kohberger sent repeated messages to one of the students found dead, but she never responded. The messages were sent in October and were all variations of “Hey, how are you?”

“He slid into one of the girls’ DMs several times, but she didn’t respond,” an anonymous source said. “Basically, it was just him saying, ‘Hey, how are you?’ But he did it again and again.”

The source revealed that Kohberger followed the accounts of all three girls on the social media platform. However, they did not specify which one of the girls he messaged.

Detectives claim the suspect was stalking the victims and that the messages were sent from Kohberger’s account around the same time. Kohberger’s cellphone data pinged in the location as the four students in the weeks before the murders.

Authorities are unsure why the victim didn’t respond to Kohberger’s repeated messages but said it could be simply because she hadn’t noticed them.

“She may not have seen them because they went into message requests,” the source said, implying that the victim did not follow Kohberger back on Instagram. “We’re still trying to determine how aware the victims were of his existence.”

The fact that Kohberger was so persistent in his advances toward his victim, even after she failed to respond, has caused some to speculate that he may suffer from an “incel complex”, which is a term used to describe men who feel they are entitled to women’s attention and can become violent when they don’t receive it.

It’s unclear if Kohberger’s unresponsiveness was a motive for murder, but the FBI investigator believes his repeated stab wounds may indicate an uncontrollable rage and extreme anger.

Kohberger’s behavior leading up to the murders is disconcerting and has raised serious questions about how he could slip through the cracks before committing such a heinous crime.

New York Post


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