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Chapter 22. Found

 
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 8:39 am    Post subject: Chapter 22. Found Reply with quote



available from Amazon.com:
http://www.amazon.com


Murder On A Horse Trail: The Disappearance of Chandra Levy
by Ralph Daugherty
iUniverse
ISBN: 0-595-31847-9


Murder on a Horse Trail: The Disappearance of Chandra Levy also available free to read online here on www.justiceforchandra.com




Andrew's RCP map
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 1:04 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Found


A man was poking into leaves where his dog was sniffing, looking for a turtle. He found a skull instead. Soon the world would know that Chandra had been found. Steve Twomey and Sari Horwitz of the Washington Post describe the moment:

The skeletal remains had been scattered, perhaps by
the weather, maybe by animals. They were surrounded
by the minutiae of someone who might have been
intent on exercise, perhaps a run or brisk walk.
There was a jogging bra. There were two Reebok
tennis shoes. There was a Walkman-like radio. There
were running tights tied in a knot, suggesting that
this unknown human being might have been bound and
killed. There was a sweat shirt.

It bore the name of the University of Southern
California.

The D.C. medical examiner's office is on the grounds
of D.C. General Hospital in Southeast Washington,
and on Wednesday afternoon, the medical examiner
himself, Jonathan L. Arden, brought back the single
most important find from the Rock Creek Park site,
the skull. Teeth do not decompose. And they are
practically as unique to a person as fingerprints.
The root canals, the spacing, the fillings and the
crowns add up to a personal signature.

Arden X-rayed the skull. He hung the exposed film on
a light screen, beside the X-rays collected months
ago from the Levys. He stepped back, then stepped
forward, then stepped back again, comparing the two
jawlines, comparing the fillings. Then Arden turned
to the half-dozen police and federal investigators
who had crowded into his small office.

"It's her," he said. [1]


Twomey and Horwitz with more on the scene of Chandra's discovery:

Detectives believe the body was not in any kind of
grave, but was simply left on the forest floor,
where dirt and leaves eventually covered it, said
law enforcement sources who spoke on condition that
they not be identified. Police found "less of the
body than more," they said, possibly because of
animals.

The bones were very deteriorated and had no tissue
or hair, the sources said. The skull, which was not
complete, was cracked, although the cause was
unclear. All the bones that were discovered were
found within five yards of the skull. [2]


The side of the steep hill where Chandra was found was a mile and a half beyond Klingle Mansion, a hill running from a picnic area, grove 18, on Ridge Road to a small creek at the bottom running along Broad Branch Road. It looks like any other steep hill, with gullys formed by water runoff and erosion. Chandra was found in a depression midway down the slope, a carefully selected spot to hide her body covered with leaves.

Ted Williams, former D.C. homicide detective, tells Greta Van Susteren:

I was out at the crime scene this afternoon, by the
way. And it's such a steep incline that, if in fact
there was a sexual assault at that venue, at that
location, I can tell you, the guy would have to have
been very acrobatic. And I say that simply because
of the manner in which that there's an incline.

Now, everything I saw there this afternoon led me to
believe that Chandra possibly was killed somewhere
else, brought to this location. And I now believe --
and I may very well be wrong -- but I do believe
that it could have been possibly two people involved
in this and not just one person, in light of the
location. [3]


Western Ridge horse trail is a dirt trail running in the woods along Ridge Road at the top of the hill, splitting at grove 18 to a gravel horse trail that continues on up the hill and a branch that veers inward into thicker forest. The dirt trail branch, barred to horses, meanders deeper into the forest and meets up again with the horse trail at Rock Creek Park's Nature Center farther up Ridge Road. The steep hill where Chandra was found is in a corner with grove 18 above to the right, conveniently with a place to pull a vehicle back up to the horse trail, and a dirt trail veering inward from there across the top and to the left.

The winding two lane road below, Broad Branch, runs through a cavernous valley at the bottom along a small tributory of Rock Creek. Passing cars can barely be seen through thick leaves and branches, but they are not far away. A deep ravine slices down the hill to the left, cutting off access to all but the most determined. A path on the other side of the ravine runs down to the top of a cliff facing Broad Branch Road and on down to the creek. Thick, impenetrable brush cuts off access from the road below.

Her broken sunglasses were found near the trail, her Walkman farther downhill. Unlikely as it was for Chandra to be here, it was a murder on a horse trail. Was she really on a suicidal death march on a horse trail deep in a forest, without her cell phone to call for help, without her wallet or even her pepper spray she always carried, or was the death scene staged to look that way? Had she decomposed here for a year with no one noticing, just downhill from picnic sites on the main park road? The Washington Times reports:

Because only skeletal remains were found, police
will search for samples of Miss Levy's DNA among the
brush to determine whether she died there or
somewhere else, a police source said. If officers
find large samples of her DNA in one location, it
can be assumed her body decomposed there. [4]

The police assembled a forensic team to conduct an "archaeological dig" in a 50 by 70 yard area. [5] They mapped the locations of bones, searched the area with metal detectors and cadaver dogs, and brought in the recruits again to search a wider area surrounding the site. They found nothing with her bones and clothes, no evidence whatsoever, no DNA or fiber evidence, no bullet holes, no stab marks, no blood, not even the concentration of DNA that would indicate she decomposed there. Dr. Cyril Wecht tells Newsweek:

"After 13 months, I just have great doubts about
whether the crime scene will yield anything of a
definitive nature," said Dr. Cyril Wecht, a leading
forensic pathologist. "If there's no evidence of
bone injury from a beating, a skull fracture, or a
gunshot or stab wound, then you have nothing to work
with. You've just got bones." [6]

CBS reports the medical examiner's findings:

Medical examiner Dr. Jonathan Arden ruled Levy's
death a homicide Tuesday but said there was not
enough evidence to say conclusively how she died, or
whether she was killed in the park where the remains
were found last week.

Arden said Levy's skull, which police reported was
damaged, was fractured after she died. Among other
potential causes of death, Arden said, "I did not
see the evidence of a gunshot, stab wound or
beating."

Other medical examiners said the lack of those
telltale signs makes strangulation a more likely
cause of death. Arden said strangulation is
difficult to diagnose when examining only bones.
[7]

Mark Sherman of the Associated Press quotes further:

"There's less to work with here than I would like,"
Arden told reporters who peppered him with
questions. "It's possible we will never know
specifically how she died."

"There's nothing else that can be done," as part of
his work, he said. [8]
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 1:05 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Niles Lathem of the New York Post reports on shutting down the search:

But while there is still a lot of work to do, police
are satisfied that there is nothing left to find at
the scene.

Before the area of Rock Creek Park was reopened,
police cadets raked the leaves back on the wooded
hillside in an attempt to restore the grim scene
back to its natural state.

"They tried to restore it as if we had never been
there. Or, more importantly, as if she had not been
laid to rest there," Washington Assistant Police
Chief Terrence Gainer told reporters. [9]


The police opend up the site again, and Greta Van Susteren and Ted Williams took a look:

VAN SUSTEREN: Here with me in Washington is former
D.C. homicide detective Ted Williams....

Ted, I want to talk about the actual location where
the remains were found. We struggled to get up to
that area. Very difficult to get at it. And what
surprised me the most of all is how many other
things we found there a couple of days after that
the police didn't see. Your thoughts?

TED WILLIAMS, FORMER D.C. HOMICIDE DETECTIVE: Well,
I'll tell you it was amazing that, once we got up to
the area and the vicinity of the -- actually where
the skeletal remains were found, I was just
surprised at all of the information that I believe
and -- that could be considered physical evidence
that was in that area.

VAN SUSTEREN: Well, let's show some of our
collection. We have -- just as an aside -- I mean,
obviously, we have a loafer shoe that we found that
the police never picked up, obviously. Hold up some
of these other things.

WILLIAMS: Sure. Ropes that certainly could have been
utilized to tie someone up. We have a woman's
stocking that was found in that area. A rubber glove
possibly from the crime scene search. Beer cans.

VAN SUSTEREN: You know what the interesting thing
is? I mean, this was all within about a hundred
yards at least of where the remains were found.

We even found an empty condom wrapper, and I think
we have a photo of that to show. That was probably
within a hundred yards of where the remains were.

But what's so extraordinary is just how much junk
there was that the police didn't seize. Does that
bother you as a former homicide detective?

WILLIAMS: Oh, absolutely it troubles me. You know, I
would have anticipated that the police department
would have gone with a grid search in that area.

They would have picked up every piece, every object
in that area, and then they would have started with
what I define as a process of elimination, to
eliminate some of these items.

Greta, we could very well be sitting here with some
of the evidence that the police officers need to...

VAN SUSTEREN: Or it could simply be just a bunch of
litter that people left behind. But, nonetheless, we
saw an awful lot of stuff out there that was never
collected that was rather surprising. [10]


A woman's stocking, a condom wrapper, a shoe, beer cans, all left within yards of Chandra's skeleton, and no one saw her or her clothes being dragged all over the side of the hill for a year? No dog was curious and pulled their owner that way? Yet a dog came off Broad Branch and up the side of the hill to find her skull? Very odd, unless the bones weren't there the previous summer.

This is as difficult to comprehend as Chandra on a horse trail, dragged fighting down the side of a hill, losing her sunglasses as she went, and attacked on a steep incline and left there. Yet who would stage her death this way, and why?

The Levys were hoping for an answer. Their private investigators, working for their lawyer Billy Martin, followed up at the site with a Washington Post reporter in tow. Allan Lengel's trip report is shocking:

[A 12- to 14-inch tibia, or shinbone,] was found by
Dwayne A. Stanton and Joe McCann, the two private
detectives working for the Levy family. Armed with a
shovel, an ax and two rakes, the two former D.C.
homicide investigators arrived about 11 a.m.
Thursday, parked at Grove 17 and then walked down a
narrow, rocky horse path into a wooded area with
dense foliage that leads toward Grant Road NW. About
three minutes down the path, they turned left and
headed down a steep incline toward the creek and
Broad Branch Road. About 238 feet down, they stopped
and began their search.

Stanton and McCann had hiked around the area before.
They returned with rakes this time because they had
seen leaves around the crime scene that appeared not
to have been disturbed. They cut through three of
the fallen trees nearby to see if an animal could
have deposited any of the remains inside but found
nothing.

Then they began raking elsewhere. They spotted a
police flag that said "shoe," and another flag in a
different area that said "lipstick." Stanton found a
piece of twisted wire looped in a figure eight -
with one large loop and one narrower one - under a
thin pile of leaves. The wire is being analyzed,
though police have theorized that it may have been
used by the National Park Service to secure young
trees.

About 1½ hours into their search, McCann's rake
tapped against the bone. It had been under a thin
pile of leaves and embedded in the ground.

The bone was about 50 feet from part of the crime
scene area where skeletal remains had been found, in
a patch of the park that had been cleared of leaves
and brush during the first search. It was damaged -
as if chewed by an animal - on both ends. Ramsey
later said the bone was 25 yards from where the
skull had been found.

When they discovered the bone and the wire, Stanton
and McCann stopped their search and called police
and the Levys' lawyers. They declined to comment on
what they had found and told a reporter accompanying
them to leave the area because it had again become a
crime scene.

Jonathan L. Arden, the District's chief medical
examiner, studied the bone and ruled it "consistent
in every way" with Levy's remains. The find offered
no new insights into the Levy case, and the cause of
death is still undetermined. [11]


Stanton and McCann also found a hard contact lens later and gave to the police for DNA testing. There was no word on whether the police gained any insight from this and checked if any suspects used to wear glasses, which can sometimes be determined by looking at old news photos. Still missing were bones from her pelvis, thigh, and left foot, but found was wire twisted into a figure eight. The police theorized it was used to support saplings, but the Park Service told the Washington Post:

"We would use heavier gauge wire, and we definitely
have garden hose [around] the wire to protect the
trunk of a tree," Cynthia Cox, assistant
superintendent for Rock Creek Park, said, adding
that the service has not planted trees in that area
of the park for at least five years.

"I think this wire is significant, and I don't think
it belongs here," Joe McCann, one of the two
investigators working for the Levy family, said when
the wire was discovered under a pile of leaves. [12]
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 1:06 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Was Chandra restrained with rope that one ex-D.C. detective with Greta found and a wire twisted into two loops that two other ex-D.C. detectives working for the Levys found? The question is just as puzzling as why everyone who seems competent is an ex-D.C. detective.

Things could not seem to get more bizarre, but they did. Police came back to search the site a second time and found money with red dye on them from a bank robbery. This wasn't an isolated spot on a side of a hill, this was Grand Central Station. It isn't possible to both be torn apart by animals with your body spread around for dozens of yards and be buried from sight at the same time, is it?

The police by now were assisted in their search by the Fraternal Order of Police Search and Rescue Team, a group of volunteer federal and local police officers trained and certified by the National Association of Search and Rescue. They told the Washington Post:

Lou Cannon, president of the association, which
represents 38 law enforcement agencies in the city,
said he was "grateful" that the department "finally
called us in, but we would have appreciated it if
they had called us a year ago." [13]

Three forensics experts, quoted often throughout the case, offered their services to the Levys to perform a private investigation on Chandra's remains. Dr. Henry Lee, Dr. Cyril Wecht, and Dr. Michael Baden visited the hillside and then the medical examiner's office. They hoped to review her clothing as well.

A month later they were still waiting. Into the fall they were still waiting. Arden refused to release her body. This has serious implications for those of the Jewish faith, where the body must be intact for burial. A year after Chandra was found, Michael Doyle of the Modesto Bee reports:

Arden said through a spokesman Friday that he is
working on returning the remains to the Levy family;
Katz said she has heard that it could happen within
weeks.

Three high-profile experts who offered their
services to the Levy family looked at the bones, but
could not conduct a microscopic examination and were
not given access to other evidence, such as her
clothing.

'We never did really review the whole file,' said
Dr. Henry Lee, one of the experts. [14]


The medical examiner apparently decided a year was long enough to keep anyone from examining her. He released her body and the Levys were finally able to bury her. The nationally renowned forensic experts never were allowed to conduct their tests. Why did the Washington medical examiner keep Chandra's evidence from being independently examined?

Her spandex leggings, or leotards, turned inside out and knotted at the bottom of both ends, were the most prominent piece of evidence to examine. These are cited as jogging clothes by many, and used as proof that Chandra was jogging on the horse trail and attacked by someone lurking along the way. Were they casual clothes that she would wear on a Tuesday afternoon to meet someone?

A neighbor at the Newport said she had often seen Chandra on the way out wearing jogging clothes and her Walkman. [15] Internet poster libra1009 wrote:

I just want to respond about the spandex leggings
being casual wear. I seem to remember in one of the
home videos that was shown on the news, the one
where Chandra is discussing some classes and a paper
she had written, she was wearing a sweatshirt over
black leggings. I'm sure you've seen the home video.
I believe it is the one released where we all heard
her voice for the first time. She was sitting in her
parents' house in an ulphostered chair, talking
about a paper she had written. She then got out of
the chair, apparently to retrieve the paper to show
her parents. It was then you could definitely see
her dressed in the sweatshirt and leggings. I'm
sure this video has been played over and over on all
the news channels. [16]

She actually wasn't dressed like a jogger. She was just wearing her usual outfit which she also wore to the gym. Were the leggings used to tie her up during a sexual assault? Isn't that rather elaborate and difficult for an unplanned attack on a passerby? www.justiceforchandra.com member Rita posted an informative summary of USA Today's Tom Squitieri being interviewed on Fox News:

Squitieri reiterated that Chandra was not a jogger,
she obviously was going to the park to meet someone
and was waiting for someone to call. When they did,
she got up and left.

Out of all that he said, a theory he had about the
tights were interesting, he said they could have
been used to restrain her but also, to get her where
she was, the tights could have been used as a
carrying device. He said she was in a ravine, so the
tights could have been used to help carry her there.

Squitieri believes this was a hastily planned affair
because of the shallow grave, his point being that
had it been planned longer, it would have been
better planned.

He was asked about the fact Anne Marie Smith saw
evidence of tying up under Condit's bed, and
Squitieri said that several women had reported this
to him independent of her, they didn't even know she
existed at that time, so it was not a copy cat type
of thing for them to report bondage with Condit.
[17]


Along with the tights was the USC sweatshirt seen in the video. At Chandra's memorial in Modesto just after she was found, her friend Mike Vanden Bosch told the audience, according to the San Jose Mercury News:

She wore it everywhere, he told more than 1,000
people at her public memorial. Even in the
oppressive heat of Central Valley summers, Levy
insisted on wearing that sweatshirt, he said,
laughing. [18]

The sweatshirt is inconclusive to some degree. While too hot to be jogging in it, she always wore it even in hot weather. It can't be used to rule her out as walking during the day. How far she would walk and how deep into the forest is another matter altogether.

Along with the jogging clothes was her Walkman. It was described as "a portable radio, which did not include a cassette tape" and "an empty portable cassette player and headset". It could have been something like this model:

Sony WMGX322 Walkman Digital AM/FM Stereo Cassette Player ($89.85, Amazon.com)

Features:

Stereo cassette recording and playback
Built-in stereo speakers
Manual speed control
Supplied microphone and stand
AM/FM stereo tuner [19]


Internet poster JenX wrote this about jogging with a Walkman:

Well, two things--a cassette Walkman is generally a
lot smaller than a CD Walkman (unless you are using
a fancy MP3 player) and a lot of people still use
them. She could have taped CD's onto a cassette and
used that for walking--I do it all the time, and use
a CD Walkman for running. So they aren't necessarily
outdated for that purpose.

However, that doesn't really explain a missing
cassette. That seems weird to me.

I can't see "jogging" with a cassette Walkman. They
are too shifty. Your basic Walkman barely stays in
place. I think if she was actually jogging she'd be
wearing a nicer style CD Walkman or at least
something that stays in place better throughout the
'run'--if she was running. [20]
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 1:06 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

According to the police, she wasn't wearing shoes "made for serious running". [21] Was she doing serious walking? At the crossroads of grove 18 is a gravel horse trail that comes up from Beach Drive which had she walked it would surely drive gravel into the traction patterns of her shoes. The Western Ridge horse trail that comes up Ridge Road is a dirt trail and likewise could leave some dirt in the traction patterns.

Pristine traction patterns would be consistent with her being carried from a car backed into grove 18 rather than her walking miles on horse trails to get there. Chandra's running shoes should be examined for gravel or dirt in the soles if they haven't been already.

What wasn't found with Chandra? Guy Taylor of the Washington Times quotes the police:

"We did not find a bracelet that she may have worn
or her keys, and we have not found the ring," police
spokesman Sgt. Joe Gentile said.

The ring, with two diamonds and the initials "C" and
"L" engraved on the outside, wasn't found in Rock
Creek Park, where Miss Levy's remains were
discovered May 22.

Police obtained a sketch of the ring yesterday from
the Modesto, Calif., jeweler who sold the ring to
Miss Levy's family in 1998. Investigators will take
the sketch to pawnshops across the city and the
region, hoping that if the ring was pawned, it may
lead to a suspect, Sgt. Gentile said. [22]


Helen Kennedy of the New York Daily News described the lost jewelry as:

Missing were Levy's size 4 gold signet ring, set
with two diamond chips and her intertwined initials
- a $416 custom-designed gift from her mother - her
apartment key and a thin gold bracelet. [23]


And then there was this also from the New York Daily News:

Sgt. Joe Gentile said the disappearance of the items
does not automatically point to robbery: Animals and
birds sometimes make off with shiny objects. [24]


So we have wildlife running around with a keyring, bracelet, and a pinky ring with CL on it? Perhaps a fox is wearing the pinky? I saw a fox wearing a pinky just the other day. I do agree wildlife and foxes have a way of making you lose your ring and keys, but I don't believe that's what happened here.

For a bracelet, ring, and keys to go downhill never to be seen again would require the equivalent of a small landslide, after a clean separation of the jewelry from the bones as well. In being washed downhill there would not be a clean separation but instead a trail of bones that would lead downhill.

The missing keys, ring, and bracelet appear to look like a robbery. To not take the jewelry leaves too much consideration for a murder of passion and leaves out the far more prevalent scenarios of an attack for rape and robbery or just robbery. But to make it look like a robbery there is a dilemma. The jewelry must be pawned. They weren't.

That is a fatal flaw, not as definitively fatal as that which killed Chandra, but potentially just as fatal. Unless the jewelry enters the pawn and trade market of a robber, it is not a robber who killed her. In fact, it is someone who dares not reveal the jewelry to complete the crime scene, someone who knows her and someone who risks too much to try to pawn it.

While taking the jewelry to make it look like a robbery, a person would not want to do what a normal robber would do right away, that is pawn the jewelry. There is too much risk. They did not kill her for the money that a gold ring, bracelet, and possibly watch would bring, yet they must take it. If they pawn it, it leaves vital clues about her killer. To keep it is a death sentence, once found in their possession.

There is only one recourse for such a murderer who is setting her up as being attacked on a horse trail. They must hide the jewelry, bury it someplace that won't be linked to them, far away.

And the keys? She had no id to give her address. Only someone who knew her could use them.
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 1:11 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote



Site where Chandra was found or similar to it. Notice the hollow below the tree. - James Forrester





The top of the cliff. The drop off is about 70 feet straight down. Chandra was found just above this and on the other side of a ravine. - James Forrester





Looking down at the creek as you continue down the hill around the cliff. - James Forrester





The base of the cliff. - James Forrester





The creek running at the bottom of the hill along the left of Broad Branch Road as you head back towards Pierce Mill and Connecticut Ave. In the middle is the ravine that runs up beside where Chandra was found. - James Forrester





Broad Branch Road at the bottom of the hill. Guandeque is supposed to have walked up the road to this point, got on a path on the other side of the creek, and climbed the hill in hopes of finding a lone woman walking on the Western Ridge dirt trail above. Compare that scenariio to someone backing their car up to picnic area 18 and dumping her body instead. Problem with that? It requires someone with a car. - James Forrester
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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 1:17 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Next chapter - Horse Trail
http://www.justiceforchandra.com/forums/viewtopic.php?t=2538

Murder on a Horse Trail - Table of Contents
http://www.justiceforchandra.com/forums/viewtopic.php?t=2562


Found
1. Twomey, Steve and Sari Horwitz. “With Levy case going nowhere, chance
stepped in.” Washington Post 26 May 2002.

2. Twomey, Steve and Sari Horwitz. “Skeletal Remains Found.” Washington
Post 23 May 2002.

3. Williams, Ted. “Was Chandra Levy Sexually Assaulted Before She Died?”
Interview with Greta Van Susteren. On the Record. Fox News. 31 May 2002.
Transcript.

4. Cella, Matthew and Jim Keary. “Police believe Levy’s body was put at site.”
Washington Times 24 May 2002.

5. Horwitz, Sari and Allan Lengel. “Levy Possibly Bound By Leggings: Knotted
Garment Sharpens Suspicion of Foul Play.” Washington Post 25 May 2002.

6. Smalley, Suzanne and Mark Hosenball. “You’ve Just Got Bones.” Newsweek 3
June 2001.

7. “Police Search For Chandra’s Ring.” CBS News 29 May 2002.

8. “Medical examiner says Chandra Levy was murdered.” Detroit News 28 May
2002.

9. Lathem, Niles. “Grim Park Site Is Reopened But Chandr Investigators Aren’t
Out Of The Woods Yet.” New York Post 1 June 2002.

10. Williams, Ted and Michael Baden. Interview with Greta Van Susteren. On
the Record. Fox News 4 June 2002. Transcript.

11. Lengel, Allan and Sari Horwitz. “Police Again Scour Park For Remains:
Ramsey Says Animals May Have Moved Tibia.” Washington Post 8 June 2002.

12. Lengel, Allan and Sari Horwitz. “Grand Jury Hearing From Condit’s Aides:
More Levy Bones Identified As Lipstick Is Also Found.” Washington Post 12
June 2002.

13. Ibid.

14. Doyle, Michael. “No new developments in investigation into slaying.”

Modesto Bee 18 May 2003.

15. Moreno, Sylvia. “Hope for ‘Closure’ Follows Discovery.” Washington Post
23 May 2002.

16. “Thread Archives” at www.justiceforchandra.com/forums , 5 Sep. 2002.

17. Ibid.

18. “Modesto mourns Levy as homicide is confirmed.” San Jose Mercury News
29 May 2002.

19. “Thread Archives” at www.justiceforchandra.com/forums , 5 Sep. 2002.

20. Ibid.

21. Doyle, Michael. “Medical examiner can’t tell how ex-intern was killed.”
Modesto Bee 29 May 2002.

22. Taylor, Guy. “Picture of Levy ring released.” Washington Times 30 May
2002.

23. Kennedy, Helen. “Condit Lawyer: Lie Test OK: If FBI asks, congressman
should do it, he’s advised.” New York Daily News 30 May 2002.

24. Ibid.
Cella, Matthew. “Levy death may be classified as homicide.” Washington Times

25 May 2002.
Doyle, Michael. “A second opinion for Levy bones.” Modesto Bee 20 July 2002.

Doyle, Michael. “Levy family left waiting for daughter’s remains.” Modesto Bee
1 Sept. 2001.

Doyle, Michael. “Levy’s remains to be returned to Modesto, godparents say.”
Modesto Bee 22 May 2003.

Horwitz, Sari and Allan Lengel. “Levy May Have Been Strangled, Official Says”
Washington Post 14 July 2002.

Horwitz, Sari and Allan Lengel. “Police Take New Look at Man as Potential Suspect
in Levy Case.” Washington Post 29 Sep. 2002.

Kennedy, Helen. “No clue in FBI tests to Chandra’s killer.” New York Daily
News 15 Aug. 2002.

Lengel, Allan. “Dyed Cash Found Near Levy Site.” Washington Post 10 June
2002.

Lengel, Allan. “Unfinished Business.” Washington Post 5 May 2003.

Twomey, Steve and Sari Horwitz. “Park Slope Went Unsearched: Area Where
Levy’s Remains Were Found Fell Between Sweeps.” Washington Post 24 May
2002.
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