Feds Likely To Investigate Stowers Researchers Shot Dead & Burned In Kansas City

As a tragic KCMO double homicide garners more headlines around the globe . . . Experts believe more resources will be dedicated to investigating the horrific crime.

Check the quote and more insight into the case . . .

Michael Tabman, a retired FBI Special Agent in Charge, said the circumstances are unique, and that's why it's garnered so much attention. “It is rare, that’s why it’s getting so much attention," he said.

"Generally, people commit a fire after a murder to hide the fact that it was a shooting. They think if the body is burned, law enforcement won’t determine the cause of death, our forensics are well above that.”

Tabman believes the FBI will also get involved.“I think the FBI will be brought to look at it, check their own databases, informants, different sources,” he said.

Read more via www.TonysKansasCity.com links . . .

Neighbors remember 2 South American researchers killed in Kansas City

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - The deaths of two researchers from the Stowers Institute in Kansas City, Missouri, is shocking many across international borders. Pablo Guzman-Palma, 25 and Camila Behrensen, 24, were found dead inside a unit at the Oak Street North Terrace apartments. Isaac Duran was a the pairs' neighbor for about a year-and-half.

Cops Want Alexa Audio After Medical Researchers' Murder

Camila Behrensen, an Argentinian 24-year-old, and Pablo Palma, a Chilean 25-year-old, suffered "apparent trauma" before they died, authorities said. Two South American research scientists were identified as the homicide victims discovered after a Kansas City apartment fire was put out over the weekend, according to Missouri authorities, which had not announced any arrests in the case by Tuesday.

Experts weigh in on how Amazon Alexa device could assist police in KCMO homicide case

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Kansas City, Missouri, police are hoping a smart home device can help them solve the homicide case of two Stowers Institute researchers . KCPD believes the phrase "Hey Alexa," or other similar ones could be the key to solving the case. Local tech experts agree.

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