Detectives in the brutal murder case of four University of Idaho college students used cell phone ping data to help find 28-year-old Bryan Kohberger, the suspected Idaho murderer.
According to a newly released probable cause affidavit released by police, the suspected killer stalked the victim’s home 12 times before he brutally stabbed them to death with a hunting knife.
According to the Daily Mail, the report reveals how Kohberger turned his phone off on the night of the murders in an attempt to cover his tracks before the murders – turning it off before getting too close to the property.
Officials have not revealed the exact dates that he canvassed the three-story property but confirmed that he was pulled over just two minutes after leaving the area covered by the cell phone tower closest to the home.
A Latah County Sheriff’s deputy pulled him over on August 21 at 11.37 pm as part of a traffic stop – in which he provided his number.
During the stop, which was recorded on the officer’s body cam, Kohberger was driving his white Hyundai Elantra.
Because of the series of traffic stops, officers were able to link both the car and the phone number to Kohberger – and look up each time his device pinged the tower closest to the property.
The dishonest corporate media blasted true the Vote after providing their ping data to Dinesh D’Souza, which was used in his 2000 Mules documentary. The geo-tracking data from 5 key swing states was purchased by True the Vote from various brokers and was used to show patterns of ballot traffickers who made at least ten trips to ballot drop boxes and to various stash houses during the 2020 election.
Fake news “fact-checkers,” who social media giants use to help create or craft narratives by discrediting legitimate news sources which report the news the corporate media won’t, quickly debunked the theory that cell phone ping data could be used to reliably determine the location of ballot traffickers in the 2020 election.
Stories like the Hunter Biden laptop story, election fraud findings, and COVID origins or vaccine injuries almost immediately attacked the data used to produce the “2000 Mules” movie, calling the ping data used by True the Vote unreliable or “not precise enough.”
So, to summarize—The ping data was reliable enough to help law enforcement locate the Idaho quadruple murder suspect. but not reliable enough to prove that a massive ballot harvesting scheme was revealed by using ping data that showed ballot traffickers making at least ten trips to absentee ballot drop boxes and to non-profit “stash houses” in between. Got it…