Mystery deaths solved after couple shot in the head and dumped in woods in front of school

THE mystery of a couple's murder has been solved after a man was found guilty Monday.

Khari Sanford, 20, was convicted of two counts of first-degree intentional homicide for fatally shooting his girlfriend's parents in March 2020.

The bodies of University of Wisconsin physician Dr Beth Potter and husband Robin Carre were dumped inside the UW Arboretum after Sanford kidnapped them from their home.

During the trial, the prosecution pointed towards arguments between the couple, their daughter Miriam and Sanford over the Covid-19 restrictions Potter wanted them to follow inside their home.

Sanford also believed that his girlfriend's parents didn't respect him.

"They were living in fear of Covid," said Dane County Assitant District Attorney Tim Verhoff to jurors during closing arguments.

More Crime Stories

Dad ‘shot dead wife and 2 daughters in horror triple killing’

My daughter was killed in Parkland shooting & I’m scared my sons are next

"They should have been living in fear of Khari Sanford."

However, Sanford's public defender said there was no evidence to show that the man was ever perceived as a threat.

"Would parents let their daughter live with someone dangerous?" asked Crystal Vera.

Sanford had reportedly lived with the couple at their home in Madison before he kidnapped them at gunpoint. He took them to the UW Arboretum and shot them in the head.

Most read in US News


Greg Abbott and Ted Cruz to speak at NRA convention 2022 after Uvalde attack


Shooter shared 3 chilling Facebook posts warning of attacks before killing 21


Harrowing new details emerge about violent death of boy found in mom's trunk


School shooter was Call of Duty-obsessed loner who 'cut his face with knife'

The jury made up of 13 men and three women deliberated for just over three hours before delivering the guilty verdict.

UW-Madison Police Chief Kristen Roman expressed her thoughts in a statement after the verdict was announced.

"Our thoughts continue to be with Beth and Robin's family and friends. It's been an incredibly long and painful two years. Today's verdict brings some measure of closure," she said.

"I want to thank all of those at the UW-Madison Police Department who worked day and night on this case. Their diligent work helped bring justice."

Miriam Carre was not charged in connection with her parents' murder. She maintains that she knew nothing of Sanford's plans.

Sanford now faces a mandatory life sentence.

We pay for your stories!

Do you have a story for The US Sun team?

Email us at [email protected] or call 212 416 4552. Like us on Facebook at and follow us from our main Twitter account at @TheSunUS

    Source: Read Full Article

    Previous post Kim Kardashian Braces for Kanye West to Start 'Talking Mad S—' About Her In New Song
    Next post The Composer of the 'Forrest Gump' Score Also Composed the Famous 'The Avengers' Score