Two of the Idaho Murdered victims’ roommates were spared: Idaho Murders Update

According to the source, roommates of Idaho Murdered 4 students "feel a lot of Survivor's Guilt" over the murders.

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Idaho Murders Update: In the November stabbing deaths of four University of Idaho students, there are still more questions than answers, and people who knew the victims are still attempting to make sense of the horrible killings.

Madison Mogen, Kaylee Goncalves, Xana Kernodle, and Ethan Chapin were stabbed to death on November 13 at an off-campus rental residence in Moscow, Idaho.

According to authorities, a masked assailant broke into the house and murdered the four pupils with a fixed-blade knife.

However, two of the victims’ roommates were unharmed throughout the attack, and authorities have cleared them as suspects. According to a police report, one of the roommates spotted the suspect fleeing the scene.

The former housemates are still in shock over the deaths and are tormented by what happened that night.

“They have a lot of survivor’s guilt,” one of the roommates’ acquaintances tells “Their friends have left, but they remain.

It’s been quite difficult for them. They’ll have to live with this for the rest of their life.”

According to a buddy, one of the surviving roommates heard sounds around 4 a.m. on the morning of the killings.

The roommate allegedly opened her door and said “slow down, you’re being loud!” according to the television network. as well as “I’m trying to sleep!”

According to the source, she then shut and locked her door.

The roommate opened the door just in time to witness the killer strolling down the corridor when she heard additional loud noises, according to the network.

Authorities apprehended Bryan Kohberger, a 28-year-old doctoral student and teaching assistant at Washington State University, more than a month later. He faces four counts of murder and one count of criminal burglary.

The arrest has not brought the former housemates any closure.

“The detectives have quizzed them about what they saw and heard,” a buddy says. “However, they do not know all of the solutions. 

How could they? They are glad to be alive, yet they are unhappy about everything. And wondering whether there was anything they could have done differently. It breaks my heart.”

Kohberger has not yet pleaded guilty. His next hearing isn’t scheduled until June 26.

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