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Chapter 16. Obsessed

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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2005 8:52 am    Post subject: Chapter 16. Obsessed Reply with quote

available from Amazon.com:

Murder On A Horse Trail: The Disappearance of Chandra Levy
by Ralph Daugherty
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
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PostPosted: Tue Apr 19, 2005 6:04 am    Post subject: Reply with quote


Things quieted down. The police gave up searching the woods near Dupont Circle and Adams Mill with dogs. Reporters almost gave up getting Condit to say something about it to them. Congress tsk'ed tsk'ed about their colleague's bad luck with some intern disappearing. And then...

Had Chandra obeyed her spymaster without one slip, Condit's disavowal of knowing anything more about her than meeting his constituent as she visited one of his office interns and sought advice on getting a job with the FBI would have been the end of it. "A good friend", put up a reward, and life goes on. Reporters get tired and go away. Police get distracted by other murders and go away. Parents have their 15 minutes and virtually go away. Life goes on. The rules of secrecy abetting the prime directive, plausible deniability, keeps his world from prying eyes, and life goes on. For most.

Chandra almost didn't slip. Just a month before she disappeared she explained to her visiting family her calls as to a friend in government. "A boyfriend," her brother asked, grinning. No, just a friend, she replied.

But she slipped once. Over a Thanksgiving visit to her aunt Linda Zamsky a half year earlier, she accidentally said his name when describing how his office answered when she called her boyfriend. "You didn't hear that?", she quickly said to Linda. Linda shook her head no. But she had. Chandra never said his name again but Linda had heard.

As a month passed with Chandra missing, the police saying nothing to Chandra's family, Condit saying nothing, Chandra not reappearing, it was time to remember that slip. It was time to let Condit know that his secret wasn't safe, that the significant other of a disappeared woman needs to be investigated, needs to be cleared. But first the police have to know he was an intimate. And the police would only say they had "heard all the rumors, hearsay, second-party information. At this time, there's nothing to substantiate those rumors." [1] It was time to substantiate them if the police wouldn't. And they wouldn't.

The Washington Post's Allan Lengel opened a portal into that secret world:

U.S. Rep. Gary A. Condit told D.C. police that
Chandra Levy has spent the night at his Adams Morgan
apartment, according to law enforcement sources, who
also said the missing intern told a close relative
that she was romantically involved with the

...the Levy relative said, "Chandra has told me
things that seem to contradict what the spokesmen
for Congressman Condit have been saying."

The relative, who spoke to The Washington Post on
condition of anonymity, said that she spent last
Thanksgiving and Passover in April with Levy, 24,
and that the intern told her about her romantic life
in Washington. The relative declined to provide more
detail. [2]

The relative who remained unnamed was Linda Zamsky, and if the police wouldn't listen to her, maybe the Washington Post would. The Levys confirmed they knew of what the relative was saying, and NBC added:

The Levys also suggested that pressure was being
placed on potential witnesses to keep quiet, though
they would not elaborate on which witnesses or what
sort of pressure.

"A lot of people are afraid of coming out to say
anything because they're afraid of things happening
to them," Robert Levy said. "I think a lot of people
know something and they're not saying anything."

That pressure they couldn't talk about were anonymous threats being phoned to acquaintances in Modesto, Chandra's friend Jennifer Baker, OC Thomas, the Ceres minister who was the Levys friend and gardener, and his daughter Jennifer. Chandra's uncle, Dr. Paul Katz, tells Larry King:

If I could say something here. Throughout this whole
thing, there has been a humor, if you will, of
intimidation. It started first with, you know, with
actually some of the prior women that Mr. Condit had
an affair with, an intimidation, even of Chandra,
that she should conduct herself in a certain manner
or she would lose this relationship she had. An
intimidation of both the Thomas -- apparently from
some source, we don't know who, we can't necessarily
link it to Mr. Condit -- and an intimidation of
Jennifer Baker also. That hasn't been mentioned.
Jennifer Baker sat in the home of my sister and with
Bob, and told us clearly in no uncertain terms that
had there not been a public view to her, that her
response in public would have been different. She
was his intern, confided in how she was intimidated.
By Mr. Condit's, one of Mr. Condit's aides, was
intimidated personally and felt that her future, her
job would be at risk if she was to really reveal how
she personally felt about what was going on there.
And you know, she can say whatever she'll say in
public, but we know what she said to us in private.

Jeff Jardine of the Modesto Bee talked to OC Thomas:

Thomas said his daughter became agitated one day in
May while watching a television report detailing a
$10,000 reward posted by Condit in Levy's
disappearance. When she heard that Condit had
expressed concern for the missing woman, Thomas
recalled, his daughter jumped up and exclaimed,
"That's a lie."

Thomas told The Post that his daughter told him that
Condit had warned her after the breakup not to tell
anyone about the relationship.

Levy said that after her daughter disappeared, she
asked Thomas specific questions about the
relationship between Condit and Thomas' daughter,
which he provided. The Levys notified the FBI.

Thomas said his daughter does not want to talk with
the FBI and has left the area out of fear. He asked
The Bee not to disclose her name or whereabouts.

Thomas said he received an anonymous telephone call
about three weeks ago. The caller said, "Shut up and
listen," then warned Thomas against talking to
anyone about Condit.

The caller, he said, knew things about Thomas'
family, and Thomas called the experience "very

Thomas said he has urged his daughter to cooperate
with authorities, and said he believes she would be
safer by coming out publicly with her story.

"I'm just trying to do the right thing for the
Levys, and I wanted to answer all the questions the
FBI had," Thomas told The Post. "I don't want to
drag my family into this. But I want to tell the
truth about everything I know." [5]

Tom Squitieri and Kevin Johnson of USA Today revealed a similar threat to Joleen McKay, the former aide and girlfriend who went to the FBI and called the Washington police as soon as she saw Condit on tv linked to a missing woman:

Joleen Argentini McKay also told USA TODAY that she
called Dayton, a high school friend, four times to
urge him to convince Condit to cooperate fully with
authorities, reminding Dayton of what she says was
the pain Condit caused her. Dayton declined to
comment on Wednesday.

McKay says Dayton acknowledged her pain but urged
her not to talk to police about her relationship
with Condit. She says Dayton told her to "leave it
in the past or it will ruin you." As for talking to
authorities, she says he told her, "You don't want
to do that." [6]
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PostPosted: Tue Apr 19, 2005 6:04 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Meanwhile, the other mistress who hadn't disappeared, Anne Marie, when finding out about Chandra became afraid and called some friends, saying "I'm not the type of person to disappear. If anything happens to me or -- excuse me -- to commit suicide -- if anything happens to me, that's not the cause." [7]

The Star published the story for which they paid Anne Marie's roommmate $2500, that of an unnamed Anne Marie who had told her roommate she had been in a relationship with Condit for the last year. The FBI had learned of her about the same time the Star did, and contacted Anne Marie to question her about Condit. She called Condit to let him know, having already talked to them, but was letting him know. He became very angry and told her not to talk to anybody, and that she didn't need to talk to even the FBI.

Soon after that his lawyer sent a statement, written up as an affadavit, to her lawyer, Jim Robinson, for her to sign. It essentially was for her to deny that they had had an affair, perjured testimony, and was a ploy to taint everything she said once she was a perjurer. He tried both to coax her and scare her into signing it, saying that by saying there was no affair the police had nothing to talk to them about, that she would be letting him down if she didn't sign it, and that it would never go to trial, just what wouldn't go to trial being left unsaid.

Condit's lawyer, Joseph Cotchett, denied on Good Morning America that Chandra stayed overnight at Condit's, but added, "If she spent the night, she spent it on a couch somewhere. If she did, she had to spend it on a couch because Congressman Condit's wife was in Washington the entire week she was missing."

Condit issued another statement to be handed out by the barrier that surrounded him, calling speculation he had a relationship with Chandra "sheer and utter nonsense". [8] So how does he explain that Chandra had told a relative she was romantically involved with him? Easy. Infatuation. ABC News:

Sources close to Condit told ABCNEWS that Chandra
Levy may have been infatuated with the 53-year-old
married congressman, or even that the two may have
been "involved," but they insisted that whatever
relationship there might be between the two has
nothing to do with the young woman's disappearance.

While the New York Post and Fox News also reported that "friends" of Condit, reporter speak for Condit's lawyer, I don't even think Lynch would touch this one, were saying that Chandra was infatuated with Condit, Andrea Mitchell of NBC News raised the ante:

Tuesday, NBC News correspondent Andrea Mitchell
reported that a relative had told investigators that
Chandra Levy had become "infatuated" with Condit
last November and that Condit tried to end the
relationship this spring. NBC News aired part of a
home video in which Robert Levy can be heard
referring to his daughter's "congressman friend."

How intriguingly ambiguous. Relative of who? Condit's relative was the "friends" who were saying Chandra was infatuated with Condit? Or Chandra had a relative who said she was infatuated and that he tried to end the relationship?

Is it possible to picture Linda Zamsky or Susan Levy describing Chandra as "infatuated" with Condit? Or saying that he tried to end the relationship? They didn't have any idea what happened. Now is it possible to picture them saying this at the same time "friends" of Condit were saying the same thing? An anonymous consensus between the Levys and Condits had sprung up overnight that Chandra was "infatuated" as soon as the Washington Post divulged from Linda Zamsky that Condit's secret was no longer secret?

I don't think so. The nuts and sluts game was on. Chandra was a little bit nutty, a little bit slutty. That's how you deal with girlfriends who talk before they disappear. Infatuated. Obsessed. Suicidal. Who knows what she was capable of? The hapless Washington police would try to guess.

They wanted to requestion Condit a second time, six weeks after the first questioning, but he had been stalling them for ten days. Assistant Chief Gainer told the New York Daily News: "We need to know more about his relationship with Miss Levy and what he might know about her mindset."

Condit just didn't seem to have the time for them. Busy congressman, you know. Who would have guessed this is the same guy that had time for two mistresses until Chandra disappeared? Well, he couldn't put it off any longer, and since Joe Cotchett couldn't keep the police away after volunteering that Carolyn Condit was in town when Chandra disappeared and got her involved, he changed lawyers. Abbe Lowell, described by Niles Lathem in the New York Post as a "top-gun criminal defense lawyer", would protect him from unwarranted questioning.

Rita Cosby of Fox News reports that Condit told the police he "broke off his close friendship" with Chandra two days before she disappeared. She goes on:

When Condit delicately broke things off with Levy
with the explanation that she was moving back to
California, she was distraught, refusing to take no
for an answer and even becoming obsessed with him,
the sources said.

Levy called Condit several times on a special line
in the 24 hours before she vanished, but he never
returned those calls, the sources said. [11]

Helen Kennedy of the New York Daily News reports that Abbe Lowell told Condit's spokesman that Condit said none of this. "Either the police sources or the reporter were smoking something that was probably illegal," Michael Lynch said.

But Niles Lathem of the New York Post reports from police sources what Rita Cosby had and more:

Rep. Gary Condit has admitted to cops he broke off
all contact with Chandra Levy two days before the
intern vanished, sending the dark-haired, hazel-eyed
beauty into an emotional tailspin, police sources
said yesterday.

In a second interview with Washington police on
Saturday, the California Democrat said the 24-year-
old intern became extremely distraught when he broke
the news to her on April 29 that he was ending their
"close friendship," the sources said.

She refused to take no for an answer, he said.

Condit said Chandra made several calls to his paging
service the next day, April 30, but he didn't return

He said she was becoming too infatuated with him,
and he tried to distance himself by telling her to
go home - that there was nothing more he could do
for her career.

Chandra, who also was upset because her internship
was suddenly cut short when she told a personnel
official she had officially graduated from college
in December, had asked for Condit's help in getting
a job with the FBI.

When cops pressed the congressman about the
relationship, his lawyer, Abbe Lowell, stepped in
and told him not to answer. [12]
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PostPosted: Tue Apr 19, 2005 6:05 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

"Condit said Chandra made several calls to his paging service the next day, April 30, but he didn't return them."

This police leak from the June 23 requestioning of Condit reported by Rita Cosby and Niles Lathem was a source of great controversy. Condit said Chandra made several calls to his paging service the day before she disappeared and he didn't return them, the police revealed.

Was Chandra distraught, bombarding Condit with messages when he told her to go home? Was she obsessed, crazy, suicidal, likely to do something for revenge, like disappear? Condit portrayed details that convinced the police of this.

And if she did call Condit repeatedly on Monday, did it have anything to do with the optimistic big news Chandra had for her aunt the evening before that was yet to be revealed publically by Linda Zamsky? How could a distraught Chandra be reconciled with the usual happy self that checked out of the gym Monday night saying she was looking forward to going home?

But more importantly, did the calls even take place? Condit said they did. He's the one that checks his messages. He ought to know. Does Chandra's phone records confirm this?

The phone in Chandra's apartment was in the landlord Denis Edeline's name and she was to reimburse him for any long distance calls, but she never did make any long distance calls on it. Condit's message line was a 202 area code number, local to her Dupont Circle apartment, and Gainer told reporters that "Phone companies do not keep records of local calls made on standard phones." [13] If Chandra made local calls from her apartment, there would be no record.

Chandra's cell phone billing address was her home in Modesto, and Chandra's parents paid the bills when they came in. Complicating the call records analysis is that in the previous month of April the Levys had visited Chandra the week of Passover of Saturday April 7 till Chandra's birthday on Saturday April 14. The battery on Chandra's own cell phone wasn't charged and she used her dad's cell phone to make some calls during that week. Because of that, calls on Dr. Levy's own cell phone bill also needed to be examined.

The cell phone records looked at initially by the Levys were what they had on hand when Chandra failed to return their calls in the first few days of May. Those bills were from the previous month's billing and of course would not include calls from April 30 just a few days before. They did contain the calls Chandra made on her dad's phone while the Levys were visiting in Washington over Passover, so Condit's 202 area code message line phone number appeared on both Dr. Levy's and Chandra's cell phone bills.

The Levys still had not received Chandra's phone bill from Verizon three weeks after seeking who Chandra had called before disappearing, but by June 14 Cmdr. Jack Barrett of the Washington Police, in charge of the investigation, told MSNBC that they had obtained Chandra's bank, phone, and e-mail records with a grand jury subpoena, which is required for personal data. MSNBC reports:

The records obtained by subpoena "have been very
helpful," Barrett said, in creating a timeline of
events for "each and every hour of those last eight
or nine days" before Levy was last seen April 30.

By June 17 Niles Lathem of the New York Post was able to report that Chandra made several calls to Condit the last two days before she disappeared. ABC News reported based on the Post article that Chandra "called Condit's answering service 'several times' on April 29 and 30.".

John Lehmann of the New York Post followed up a few weeks later by saying that Chandra "reportedly phoned his pager number eight or nine times in the 24 hours before she vanished". Reportedly? The New York Post had been reporting it.

Kenneth Bazinet of the New York Daily News reports that Time's Washington correspondent Viveca Novak reported that the Levys found about 20 calls to Condit's pager line and called him, and they spoke "briefly and awkwardly". But Novak says the Levys found these numbers while going through Chandra's phone records in late May. The call she describes was the call Susan Levy made on May 7 to see what number Chandra had been dialing and leaving a message.

As we know, Condit called back and said he had a professional relationship with Chandra. The 20 calls was obviously on a bill that Susan Levy was looking at when Chandra disappeared, from mid-April and earlier, so any references from reporters to the 20 calls the Levys found has nothing to do with the days right before Chandra's disappearance. It is important to know who she had been calling, and the Levys found out, but actually included the period of time when they themselves had been visiting with her in Washington for her birthday, not when she disappeared two weeks later.

Dale Solly of WJLA reports a hybrid of the other reports the same day, June 18, that Chandra's cell phone records "show a number of calls to Condit's pager the day before she vanished". He goes on to say that the Levys called the number and Condit called back.

If true, this would accurately be stated that a number the Levys had called earlier and found to be Condit's had appeared on Chandra's bill several times the day before she disappeared. They had called the number weeks earlier when Chandra disappeared based on earlier bills and only found what numbers she had called when they finally received her phone bill, an important distinction if the Levys actually found those numbers on their bill for April 29 and 30.

The Washington Post quoted Condit's lawyer at the time, Joe Cotchett, suggesting an explanation for "four or five" calls "in the days" before Chandra disappeared:

But Cotchett quoted unnamed authorities as telling
him that Chandra Levy phoned Condit four or five
times in the days before she was last seen. She was
preparing to leave for California to attend her
graduate school commencement.

"Let's assume she was calling him to say goodbye,
which we suspect was the case," Cotchett said on the
Early Show. "You understand she was returning to
California. Also . . . the congressman has come
forward and said they were good friends, as he is
with many interns." [15]

Several calls in the two days before she disappeared, even eight or nine the day before, or four or five over a few days? Interestingly, Cotchett wouldn't survive as Condit's lawyer long enough to appear with him three days later for his second questioning, where with Abbe Lowell Condit instead described Chandra "[calling him] several times on a special line in the 24 hours before she vanished, but he never returned those calls" [16] He had stalled the D.C. police ten days to change lawyers and take a different story in.

Just to make things interesting, the police, who had just said they received subpoenaed Chandra's phone records and presumedly would know what they were talking about, said "there were not numerous calls to him immediately before her disappearance". Jim Keary of the Washington Times quotes Gainer:

"There has been a lot of published communication
that has caused some confusion for everybody that
frantic calls were made before her disappearance.
That was not the case," Chief Gainer said. [17]

So who was Niles Lathem's source for several calls to Condit's message line the two days before Chandra disappeared, the police, Condit's people, or the Levys? Only Condit was to tell the police this in his requestioning a few days later. The police said it wasn't true, the Levys talking of bills a month old.

But Niles Lathem followed the police disavowal a day later by reporting "Phone records have shown that she made several calls to Condit on her cell phone the week before she disappeared." What different set of phone records was the New York Post and the Washington police looking at, and why was Condit insisting the calls, which could only be construed as frantic, took place?

Rita Cosby of Fox News weighed in a month later by obtaining the Levys phone records. She reports that Chandra was "constantly calling her answering machine for messages" and left a two minute call for her aunt, which we know was Sunday evening. Inexplicably, the report adds that the last person she called was her friend from the BOP, Sven Jones, when the message was left Saturday evening.

What to make of this? With no mention of a call to Condit's message line, there must of not been any. Surely it would be important to report. So what phone records was the New York Post looking at? What phone records was Condit's lawyer referring to? And with the last person called as Sven, even after mentioning the call to Linda Zamsky, did Chandra call him again on Monday or Tuesday and not leave a message? The police said she placed one call Tuesday without identifying who she called.

Michael Isikoff of Newsweek attempted to clarify with reporting based on "sources with access to Levy’s cell-phone records [who] reviewed them for NEWSWEEK". He reports a hybrid, that call record history indicates that Chandra would routinely call Condit's message line and then within an hour start calling her answering machine at her apartment to check if he had returned her message. Isikoff adds that the calls to Condit "tail off" in mid-April, specifically mentioning a call she made Friday April 13 when she was with her parents and, unbelievably, yet another date for a call to Sven, early afternoon of Sunday April 29.

He reports there are no calls to any number for Condit in the last week. Isikoff quotes law enforcement sources as saying records show there was also no calls to Condit from her home phone, even though Chief Gainer had said "Phone companies do not keep records of local calls made on standard phones."

Did the phone company in the Washington area keep records of local calls after all? That would require more than a six week retention of all local calls dialed to be able and go back and look at calls made on May 1 from when they subpoenaed records. Considering that local calls aren't being billed for, that would be unusual, although phone companies have been wanting to bill for local calls so perhaps have the system in place. It certainly would be required for Isikoff's law enforcement sources to be able to tell him that.
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PostPosted: Tue Apr 19, 2005 6:06 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

The information that Chandra called Sven Sunday afternoon is interesting. It would possibly explain Fox News saying that she called him last if she called him right after leaving a message for her aunt. One problem with that is not only was the message left for Sven on Saturday evening about 7:30 when Carolyn Condit was arriving at the airport, but she sounded funny to Sven, as if she needed to talk to somebody. When Chandra left a message of big news for her aunt the next day on Sunday she was back to her normal, upbeat self.

Still, calling Sven again about the big news after leaving a message for Linda makes sense. Had Chandra called Sven on Saturday evening from her apartment phone and left a message but tried again on Sunday from her cell phone without leaving a message? That would explain a last call to Sven on Sunday without multiple calls from her cell phone to Sven, but it doesn't identify the call placed on her phone Tuesday. The reporting by Rita Cosby and Michael Isikoff implies there was no call made on Tuesday. Where did Chief Monroe get his information that a call had been placed on her phone that day?

Also odd about Isikoff's sources with access to the Levy's records is that Chandra was using her dad's cell phone when she was with them, including Friday April 13. The calls were on his phone bill and was the number they called to see who it was because it was unlisted. If it was her dad's phone bill the sources were looking at, the calls to Condit would "tail off" mid-April because he returned to California from their trip that weekend and would have brought his phone with him.

But Isikoff also mentions a call to Sven on April 29, indicating the sources were looking at Chandra's phone bill as well. It may also be possible she used both her phone and her dad's phone on the same day during the trip.

Joshua Micah Marshall of Salon wrote an analysis attempting a synthesis of Rita Cosby's and Michael Isikoff's reports with this impactful summation:

A flurry of calls Chandra made to her own answering
machine is certainly a far cry from calls to
Condit's special line. But they do suggest,
possibly, a more complicated chain of events that
may give some clue as to why two news organizations
are standing behind such contradictory versions of
events. They also follow a pattern detailed in
Isikoff's story, which reports that after contacting
Condit's special line "Levy would start calling her
home message machine, sometimes up to six times in a
row, apparently to see if Condit had returned the
call." So there may be some truth to both reports,
though, like so many developments in this story, it
all simply raises more questions than it resolves.

Chandra ceasing calling Condit from her phone from mid-April onward corresponds with when she told her mother that Condit had "explained it all, knows all about it" about Jennifer Thomas which OC Thomas had warned her mother about. It would be much better if the calls tailed off because they were looking at her father's cell phone bill, much less ominous. But the next week, after that mid-April cessation of calls to Condit, Chandra suddenly, surprisingly, abruptly, had her internship terminated. And a week later she disappeared. As Susan Levy said, "What can I say? Kind of strange to me. Real strange." [19]

And along with their requestioning of Condit the police must have said something like, oh, by the way Congressman Condit, it's been nearly two months since Chandra disappeared, and we know how busy you are, but where were you when Chandra disappeared? Because Condit provided a timeline alibi. Columbo would be proud.
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PostPosted: Tue Apr 19, 2005 6:10 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Next chapter - Alibi

Murder on a Horse Trail - Table of Contents

1. “Lost in a Washington mystery.” Baltimore Sun 26 May 2001.

2. Lengel, Allan. “Intern Spent Night With Condit.” Washington Post 7 June

3. “Grand jury used in intern’s case.” MSNBC 14 June 2001.

4. Olson, Barbara, Mike Geragos, Cynthia Alksne, Julian Epstein, and Lisa DePaulo.
“Will Chandra Levy ever be found?” Interview with Larry King. Larry King
Live. CNN. 30 July 2001. Transcript.

5. Jardine, Jeff. “Minister: Daughter had affair with Condit.” Modesto Bee 12
July 2001.

6. Squitieri, Tom and Kevin Johnson. “Condit inquiry gets new twist.” USA
Today 25 July 2001.

7. Smith, Anne Marie and Jim Robinson. Interview with Sean Hannity and Alan
Colmes. Hannity and Colmes. Fox News. 28 May 2002. Transcript.

8. “Levy’s Parents Drop Bombshell.” New York Post 15 June 2001.

9. “Levy’s Parents Ask ‘Mysterious Boyfriend’.” ABC News 15 June 2001.

10. “Levys said to refuse Condit’s calls.” MSNBC 20 June 2001.

11. Cosby, Rita. “The second interview.” Fox News 28 June 2001.

12. Lathem, Niles and Andy Geller. “New Chandra Twist.” New York Post 28
June 2001.

13. Dvorak, Petula and Allan Lengel. “Missing Intern’s Parents Back in
D.C.—With new attorney.” Washington Post 20 June 2001.

14. “Grand jury used in intern’s case.” MSNBC 14 June 2001.

15. Dvorak, Petula and Allan Lengel. “Missing Intern’s Parents Back in
D.C.—With new attorney.” Washington Post 20 June 2001.

16. Cosby, Rita. “The second interview.” Fox News 28 June 2001.

17. Keary, Jim and Audrey Hudson. “Condit to be questionsed again about
intern.” Washington Times 20 June 2001.

18. Marshall, Joshua Micah. “Chandra’s contested calls to Condit: It’s the New
York Post vs. Newsweek. Or could the truth lie somewhere in between?”
http://www.salon.com 1 Aug. 2001.

19. Levy, Susan. Interview. Newsweek. 13 Aug. 2001.

Bazinet, Kenneth R. “Pol Pager Got Many Intern Hits.” New York Daily News
18 June 2001.

“Chandra’s Brother Talks.” Los Angeles Times 21 June 2001.

“Condit Talking With TV Networks.” New York Post 17 June 2001.

Doyle, Michael “Levy’s parents field D.C. media barrage.” Modesto Bee 18 May

Kennedy, Helen. “Cops Have More Questions for Calif. Pol.” New York Daily
News 21 June 2001.

Kennedy, Helen. “Pol Told Cops He Rejected Intern.” New York Daily News 28
June 2001.

Lathem, Niles. “Condit Coming Clean.” New York Post 23 June 2001.

Lathem, Niles. “Cops Fear Intern May Have Done Herself In.” New York Post
21 June 2001.

Lehmann, John and Cynthia Bournellis. “Friends had been telling Chandra Levy
for years: Quit falling in love with older men.” New York Post 12 Aug. 2001.

Lengel, Allan and Petula Dvorak. “Intern Mentioned A ‘Boyfriend’, Landlord
Says: Levy Briefly Considered Move, He Says.” Washington Post 21 June 2001.

Levy, Robert and Susan. Interview with Larry King. Larry King Live. CNN. 15
Aug. 2001. Transcript.

“No Leads: Police Pan Focus on Missing Intern’s Lifestyle.” ABC News 8 June

“Nonexistent Phone Calls (and Other False Tales).” Newsweek 29 July 2001.

Novak, Viveca. Interview with McEdwards. Just in Time. CNN. 18 June 2001.

Solly, Dale. “Chandra Levy’s Parents Set To Return To Washington.” WJLA 18
June 2001.

Sweet, Lynn. “Levy ‘jubilant’ at last sighting.” Chicago Sun-Times 20 July 2001.

Smith, Anne Marie and Jim Robinson. Interview with Larry King. Larry King
Live. CNN. 13 July 2001. Transcript.

“Where In The World Is Chandra Levy” at
under “Q & A session with Denis Edeline.”, 3 Aug. 2001.
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