Using methods և methods that are similar to the ancestors. According to Com, investigators in Gudhu County have searched for new lines and found people interviewed, said Glen Barringer, a retired investigator from the Sheriff’s Office.
“We did get some shackles, which (section) was behind.” It kind of goes from one lead to another, ”Barringer said. “It’s very time consuming for a (temporary investigator) when he has the opportunity to work on it. But we got some names for the ’99 case. ”
The dramatic developments come almost a year after the authorities requested donations to fund DNA analysis of the 2003-2007 events. At the time, the sheriff’s office provided funding for the first case, working with Parabon NanoLabs, a suburban Washington-based company, and investigating family databases.
Gudhu authorities appealed to the public for financial assistance due to the cost of DNA work. Each DNA sample sent to Parabon for analysis cost $ 5,000. Barringer said the department was able to raise $ 10,000 in 10 days for the other two cases.
Barringer said he continued to work until his retirement earlier this year after 39 years with the department. Investigator Jon on Huneke took over the case.
The births, especially in the first case, are the greatest progress since the remains of newborns were discovered within eight years.
“We were miles ahead, but we have to travel miles,” said Barringer, who is in contact with the chief investigator as a resource.
Huneke’s call for comment was not returned, but Capt. Collins Voxland, who heads the office, declined to confirm the new findings, calling it an active investigation.
“Working with Parabon has created new ways to look at what those avenues are. “We’re going to keep it close to our product,” Voxland said.
He added that as an active investigator, keeping the investigation open allows investigators to retain a “surprise element”.
“At the end of the day, this information may be basic, և we are still at zero, or this information can help solve it,” he added.
The first newborn, a Caucasian girl, was found by a fisherman wrapped in a towel in November 1999. He was near the Red Cross. Authorities believe Ime Amy was in the water near Bay Point Park a week or two after she was born alive.
Four years later, in December 2003, a Caucasian boy went ashore on Lake Pep and found four teenage girls. Investigators suspect that Cory lived for four to five days.
In March 2007, two employees of Treasure Island Resort and Casino near the Red Sea found a newborn girl at sea. Abby’s ethnicity was either American Indian or Hispanic. Authorities estimate that he was in the water for up to six months.
Barringer said the blood DNA samples were taken after being discovered by the Minnesota Bureau of Investigation. He said he focused primarily on the 1999 case as the chief investigator, worrying that the DNA from the remains of the first baby was degrading.
Barringer said he was unsure if a family tree had emerged in the 2003 case. He sent the DNA samples to Parabo a month before he retired, knowing that investigators were “working on something”. In the third case, DNA analysis has so far yielded little useful information, he said. If the child was of Spanish descent, it was difficult to find.
The last half of Barringer’s career included the period when the baby’s remains were found, and he believes that cases can be resolved if possible. He said he would postpone his pension if he felt the cases were on the verge of being resolved. But he realized that resolving cases would take time, possibly years.
“We had a family who donated three graves to these babies,” Barringer said. “All police officers have cases that pursue them.”
But now he sees more hope of finding answers, of resolving at least one case, perhaps more cases that have been so cold for so long.
“We are in the range of 50 to 70% (opportunity to solve them). “Before we were 10%,” Barringer said.
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