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What the Idaho homicide affidavit reveals about the investigation that led to Brian Koberger’s arrest


A cell phone associated with Kohberger did not report its location to its service provider for about two hours on the night of the murders, according to the affidavit.

Kochberger provided the cellphone number to a Moscow sheriff’s deputy last August when he was pulled over during a traffic stop, according to the affidavit. On Dec. 23, police learned that Kochberger was listed as a subscriber to the number.

Between about 2:47 a.m. and about 4:48 a.m. on Nov. 13, the phone failed to report its location to AT&T, according to the affidavit. Police believe the victims were killed between 4am and 4:25am

Around 2:47 a.m., the phone pinged for cell service while traveling through Pullman, Wash., where Koberger lives, according to the affidavit. When the phone once again reported to the network around 4:48 a.m., it was south of Moscow, near Blaine, Idaho.

For approximately the next 35 minutes, the phone traveled a route that ended in Pullman, according to the affidavit.

In the affidavit, Moscow Police Capt. Brett Payne said the pattern was consistent with the suspect “trying to hide his location during the quadruple murder.”

Later on Nov. 13, between 9:12 a.m. and 9:21 a.m., the phone pinged cellular resources in the area of ​​the victims’ residence, according to the affidavit.


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