Idaho four-time murder suspect Bryan Kohberger applied for an internship with the Pullman Police Department

Bryan Kohberger, a quadruple homicide suspect in Idaho, applied for an internship with the Pullman Police Department and wrote an essay saying he wanted to help rural police with “how better to collect and analyze technology data at public security operations’

  • Bryan Kohberger, 28, is in Idaho after extradition from Pennsylvania
  • The Idaho Police Department released documents on Thursday with new details about the case
  • Kohberger is charged with the November 13 murders of Maddie Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin in the quiet town of Moscow, Idaho.

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Bryan Kohberger, a quadruple homicide suspect in Idaho, applied for an internship at a Washington police station with an essay expressing his interest in helping rural police officers “better collect and analyze technology data in public safety operations.”

New details in the case were revealed in a trove of documents released Thursday by the Idaho Police Department ahead of Kohberger’s first court appearance following extradition from Pennsylvania.

Kohberger, 28, was arrested Dec. 30, more than a month after University of Idaho students Maddie Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin were murdered Nov. 13 in the quiet college town of Moscow, Idaho.

The affidavit revealed that Kohberger’s DNA was found on a knife sheath left next to one of the bodies, and that he had stalked the property by visiting 12 times before the night in question.

Bryan Kohberger, a quadruple homicide suspect in Idaho, applied for an internship with the Pullman Police Department in Washington State and wrote an essay saying he wanted to help rural police

Bryan Kohberger, a quadruple homicide suspect in Idaho, applied for an internship with the Pullman Police Department in Washington State and wrote an essay saying he wanted to help rural police

Kohberger, 28, is charged with the November 13 murders of Maddie Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin in the quiet college town of Moscow, Idaho.

Kohberger, 28, is charged with the November 13 murders of Maddie Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin in the quiet college town of Moscow, Idaho.

Kohberger, 28, is charged with the November 13 murders of Maddie Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin in the quiet college town of Moscow, Idaho.

According to the documents, investigators found that in the fall of 2022, Kohberger applied for an internship with the Pullman Police Department in Washington.

When he applied, he wrote an essay expressing his interest in helping rural law enforcement better collect and analyze technology data in public safety operations.

Five months before the brutal killings, Kohberger turned to Reddit to ask participants to fill out his survey about how they selected their targets and committed offenses.

He also asked participants to provide information to “understand how emotions and psychological traits influence decision-making when committing a crime.”

‘Hello, my name is Bryan and I invite you to participate in a research project that seeks to understand how emotions and psychological traits influence decision-making in the commission of a crime.

“In particular, this study seeks to understand the story behind your most recent offense, focusing on your thoughts and feelings throughout your experience,” he said.

Five months before the murders, Kohberger reached out to criminals on Reddit, asking them to share their experiences to help him with his college studies.

Five months before the murders, Kohberger reached out to criminals on Reddit, asking them to share their experiences to help him with his college studies.

Five months before the murders, Kohberger reached out to criminals on Reddit, asking them to share their experiences to help him with his college studies.

Questions included, “Did you prepare for the crime before you left home?”, “Why did you choose that victim or target over others?” and “What was the first step you took to reach your goal?”

Questions included, “Did you prepare for the crime before you left home?”, “Why did you choose that victim or target over others?” and “What was the first step you took to reach your goal?”

“What did you think and feel after committing the crime?” was another.

He also asked how criminals ‘leave the scene’ and whether they acted alone.

In the context of a criminology degree, the research seems completely harmless.

But it took on poignant sinisterism in light of his arrest last month on suspicion of quadruple murder.

HOW PHONE RECORDINGS REVEALED BRYAN KOHBERGER’S ‘STALKING’

August 13, 2022: Bryan Kohberger’s phone, ending in 8458, was picked up by a cell phone tower covering the murder house – 1122 King Road, Moscow, Idaho.

He was near the victims’ house between 10:34 PM and 11:35 PM that night.

Kohberger was picked up at least 11 more times before the November 13 murders by a cell phone tower near the property. Police are yet to share further details about those subsequent visits.

November 13, 2022, 2:42 AM: Kohberger’s 8458 phone was picked up by a cell tower near his home – 1630 Northeast Valley Road in Pullman, Washington.

2:47 PM: The phone pinged again, indicating that it had started south through Pullman. Moments later, the phone stopped pinging, indicating that it was put into airplane mode, turned off, or disconnected from the network.

04:00-04:20: Maddie Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle and Ethan Chapin were all stabbed to death at 1122 King Road, Moscow.

4:48 am: Kohberger’s phone pings again on Idaho State Highway 95, south of Moscow.

04:50-05:26: Phone pings show that on ID95 it travels south to Genessee, Idaho, then west to Uniontown, Idaho, and back north to Pullman, Washington.

5:30 am: Kohberger’s phone rings again at 1630 Northeast Valley Road, indicating he’s back home.

November 13, 9 a.m.: Kohberger’s phone is on the move again, traveling back to the vicinity of the King Road murder house. It is picked up by a nearby cell tower between 9:12 and 9:21 am.

9:32 am: Kohberger’s phone indicates that he is back home in Pullman.

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