Grieving father slain University of Idaho student Kylie Goncalves is working with her own private investigators – because she fears the cops on the main case are too “inexperienced”.
Steve Goncalves added to his fears in an exclusive interview with The Post on Sunday, saying he too is worried about questionable characters. excluded very quickly – allegedly allowing him to flee the country without undergoing a DNA test.
He criticized the lack of evidence from the police who retracted their claims that he was the killer. was seen aiming at least one of the four roommates and still hasn’t offered his profile probably a fighter.
One of the killing squad officers was only 26, he complained, compared to 19 when he was last killed in sleepy Moscow in 2015.
“So they’re just inexperienced — and I don’t want anyone to make a mistake in my child’s case,” Goncalves told The Post, also noting that the officers are “not the most tech-savvy people.”
Along with his fears, Goncalves said he started working with private investigators because “there were enough insiders who said we should be worried.” The murders of November 13 his 21-year-old daughter and three of her friends.
“I’ll talk to the detectives,” he said, adding that he’s moving away from Internet sleaze that he dismisses as “Hollywood st—t.”
“One of the private detectives I talked to had been in the game for 50 years,” he said of his outside help.
That gum told him he’d “had to crack cases that didn’t have DNA,” which showed that young cops put a lot of faith in it.
“We’re trying to give them the benefit of the doubt,” he said of police investigators.
The grieving dad still hopes that the cops will “be heroes” and prove him wrong with breakthroughs that will eventually solve the case.
“I apologize. I’m going to go out and say, ‘These guys had great DNA or some evidence, and good for them. I gave them s–t and I’m going to take it back.
“I’d love to make a mistake and we’ll get this guy,” he told The Post.
Goncalves said he is speaking out only because of his concern over the lack of leads, including his refusal to release an official profile of the alleged attacker in the Nov. 13 attack.
“It gives other girls in the community someone to look out for,” Goncalves told The Post.
“Don’t make more victims,” he warned.
He also admitted that he was afraid of it a the hooded man was identified daughter and her best friend, 21-year-old Madison Mogen, who was sitting next to her, was quickly dismissed as having killed the couple and their two friends.
“Some people came to us and told us that he is out of the country. He didn’t take a DNA test.”
“So we want to [police] Tell us what his alibi is,” he said, adding that he could proceed if they confirmed he was “solid”.
unclear, mixed messages Whether or not the killer targeted at least one of the four roommates — he warned — could lead to a dangerous false sense of security.
“I heard people talking [reporters] and if it’s not targeted, they say they’re more afraid,” he said.
“Some people think it means them [the victims] gambled or they did drugs or did whatever really made them [the killer] Come after them,” he said of the lack of information.
“My message is, I think a lot of girls have done that when you have a couple of beers with your girlfriend, go home, text and fall in bed together,” he said of his daughter and Mogen. sleeping in the same bed in a bedroom on the third floor when they were killed.
“And it would be multi-purpose if that’s all they did,” he said.
Her daughter and her best friend, Hana Kernodle, was brutally stabbed to death along with her friend, 20-year-old Ethan Chapin. on the second floor.
Two other roommates who were sleeping on the first floor of the Moscow home were unharmed and slept through the bloodshed, police said.
Goncalves publicly admitted on “Fox & Friends” Sunday that he “doesn’t believe” the investigation.
“I … sat down with the lead investigator and looked him in the eye and felt that this guy is going to do everything he can to find something,” he said.
“If there’s no evidence, that’s the part that worries me [about],'” he told the Fox show about the apparent lack of leads.
“And so I’m going to push the envelope and say a little bit more,” he said.
“I hate to be that guy, but … everybody has a job and a role to play, and that’s my role as a parent,” he said.
The Moscow Police Department, assisted by state police and the FBI, did not immediately respond to a request for comment early Monday.
On Saturday, announced the force About 6,500 tips were submitted, including more than 1,000 to the FBI.
Investigators also obtained 113 pieces of physical evidence and nearly 4,000 crime scene photographs.
Still, “no suspects have been identified at this time,” the force said, and “only verified information that does not impede the investigation will be released to the public,” as “speculation without factual evidence” is “suspended.” public fear and disinformation.