Investigators dig under the house of a suspected serial killer in the suburbs Mexico So far, City has found 3,787 bone fragments, apparently belonging to 17 different victims.
Prosecutor status MexicoThe border with Mexico City suggests that the terrible discovery may not stop there. During the excavation work carried out since May 17, the authorities dug up the floor of the house where the suspect lived. They now plan to expand the search to the soil under several other rooms he rented out in the same property.
ID cards and other items of those who disappeared years ago were found in a house full of rubbish, indicating that the traces of the killing may be traced back to a few years ago.
The number of bone fragments found under the concrete floor of the suspect’s home indicates that the body may have been chopped into small pieces. This may make sense: the prosecutor only identified the suspect as “Andrés,” who was a former butcher, who actually sliced and sliced his last victim.
“Bone fragments are undergoing’lateralization’ research, which includes carefully cleaning each piece, determining which part of the body they are, and then placing them in anatomical locations, providing a way to determine the approximate number of victims,” the office said. Said in a statement on Saturday.
The statement said: “This analysis shows that the bone fragments found so far may be the bone fragments of 17 people.”
According to Mexico’s law protecting the identity of the suspect, the authorities have not yet released the full name of the 72-year-old suspect.
He has been ordered to stand trial for his last victim, a 34-year-old woman, who allegedly mutilated her body on May 14 with a butcher’s hacksaw and knives.
He was arrested not because of an in-depth investigation, but because his most recent alleged victim was the wife of a police commander whom he personally knew. On the day of her disappearance, he had to accompany the victim to go shopping, so when she did not return, her husband suspected him.
The police officer entered the police surveillance camera, which showed that his wife had entered but did not leave the street where the suspect lived; the police rushed to the home, confronted the suspect, and found the chopped body of his wife inside.
But investigators also found that women’s clothing, voter ID cards, and audio and video tapes indicate that he may have recorded the victim.
The format of the videotapes found in this house may indicate the history of the killing: the authorities found 28 8mm videotapes, which were discontinued around 2007, and 25 VHS tapes, which had largely fallen out of favor by 2016.
However, the obsolete technical format was abandoned in other countries and often continued to be used in Mexico.
Prosecutors said they found a total of 91 photos, many of which were used by people to obtain ID cards; eight mobile phones; and women’s jewelry and cosmetics.
Prosecutors said they are still examining bone fragments to see if any DNA can be extracted to identify the victim.