More details are beginning to emerge about Brian Kohberger before he allegedly took the lives of four University of Idaho students, Kaylee Goncalves, 21; Madison Mogen, 21; Xana Kernodle, 20; and Ethan Chapin, 20. It has become evident that Kohberger may have been a monster on a mission to kill.

            The alleged murderer has pleaded not guilty to the charges he is currently facing, and without a confession, authorities have the painstaking task of piecing together his motive. So far, investigators have discovered a plethora of evidence that may prove Kohberger’s cruel intentions. Including evidence that he was stalking his victims at their home and even their place of work.

            Going off a hunch that Kohberger may have been stalking his victims before November 13, 2022, investigators obtained a search warrant for Kohberger’s phone data to track his various locations. Those records showed that he regularly canvassed the doomed home on King Road, cell phone towers pinged him there, and the surrounding area at least 12 times. He was there just 24 hours before the killings. He also seemed to mill about the surrounding neighborhood, visiting a grocery store one day and even stopping by Kate’s Cup of Joe coffee on another. The small community of Moscow, Idaho, had no idea there was evil in their midst.

            People Magazine has revealed from an undisclosed source connected to the investigation that Kohberger may have visited the Mad Greek restaurant where Madison Mogen and Xana Kernodle worked as servers. A former employee of the restaurant also told People that he saw the alleged killer stop by twice to have a vegan slice of pizza. People also claim they reviewed Kohberger’s Instagram account before it was removed and saw that he followed three out of four victims- all women. However, these claims by People and former employees of Mad Greek are challenging to verify since Judge Megan Marshall placed a gag order on anyone connected with the investigation and murder subsequent murder trial. But we can say the claims have some validity since an unsealed search warrant shows police were looking for any digital evidence, like social media accounts, messaging apps, and even photos of the four victims.

            The newly released search warrant for Brian Kohberger’s residences and office at Washington University give a small insight into what prosecutors are searching for to ensure a guilty verdict if there is a jury trial. For now, Kohberger won’t have another court appearance until this coming summer. And with the release of the recently unsealed search warrants, maybe more information will continue to be uncovered and the motive will become clear.


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  • Exhibit A: Brett Payne


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