Idaho Police investigated Bryan Kohberger’s behavior Pattern for female

Bryan Kohberger, the suspect in the Idaho killings, was reportedly accused of following a female student to her car and making classmates feel uncomfortable.

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According to The New York Times, only weeks before four University of Idaho students were stabbed to death last year, the suspect was probed by his university for his conduct towards female students.

Bryan Kohberger, a 28-year-old former Ph.D. student, is accused of killing Kaylee Goncalves, Madison Mogen, Xana Kernodle, and Ethan Chapin. 

According to the Times, the students were slain on Nov. 13, 2022, less than two weeks after Kohberger met with staff members to raise difficulties with his conduct and performance.

According to the newspaper, Kohberger was fired from his employment as a teaching assistant at Washington State University’s criminal justice department in December.

Concerns were raised by faculty members about Kohberger’s behavior with women. Several female students reported to the Times that Kohberger made them feel uneasy. 

According to two persons acquainted with the matter, Kohberger was accused of following a female student to her car on one occasion.

Kohberger’s lawyer did not immediately reply to Insider’s request for comment. Representatives from Washington State University did not immediately respond.

According to the Times, Kohberger was fired not because of his behavior near female students, but because of his inability to satisfy the “norms of professional behavior” with staff members and his poor performance as a teaching assistant.

A faculty member stated in a letter telling Kohberger of his termination, acquired by NewsNation, that Kohberger had repeated altercations with a professor, however, the letter did not go into detail. 

The letter also stated that Kohberger had “failed to satisfy your expectations as a TA” and had shown no progress “in terms of professionalism” after being placed on an improvement plan.

Kohberger was pursuing a Ph.D. in criminology at WSU. According to a university spokesman, Kohberger obtained the teaching assistantship as part of his degree for the autumn 2022 semester.

In June, Kohberger is scheduled to appear in court for a preliminary hearing.

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