The body of a 24-year-old woman who went missing three weeks ago after going on a Tinder date has been found. Sydney Loofe's family confirms she is dead.
Authorities confirmed during an update on missing Nebraska woman Sydney Loofe on Tuesday morning that a body has been found, adding that there is evidence of foul play. "Our office has been given confirmation, from family, that Sydney's body has been found", the Sheriff's Office wrote in a post on Facebook, adding: "No other details are known at this time".
Sydney Loofe shared a Snapchat story with the caption "ready for my date" before she was last seen in Wilber, Nebraska, on November 15.
Jeff Bliemeister, the Chief of Police at the Lincoln Police Department said that the discovery was primarily made thanks to digital analyses and work on the ground from law enforcement agencies. Boswell, wearing a hoodie and sunglasses, said the last time she saw Loofe was when she dropped her off at a friend's house after their last date, but investigators say they haven't been able to verify Boswell's timeline of events. It had gone so well, she said, that they had talked about another outing to a nearby casino.
He recognize that Boswell had affirmed via web-based networking media that she did without a doubt meet with Loofe preceding her being accounted for missing, USA Today reports.
The spotlight quickly turned to Boswell and Trail.
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Two persons of interest in the Loofe case, 51-year-old Aubrey Trail and 23-year-old Bailey Boswell remain in the Saline County jail on a federal hold. There was the suspicious Snapchat, and Loofe's cellphone had last pinged a tower while it was at Boswell and Trail's home. Trail and Boswell posted videos on social media last week proclaiming their innocence and claiming their efforts to speak with Lincoln police had been largely rebuffed. "We were planning to go to the casino that weekend", Boswell said.
"We're going to be busy for a little while working on it and like I said just to make sure we have everything we need to thoroughly process this", Pullen said.
Boswell and Trail posted a video to social media in which they said they were innocent and had been "slammed and crucified" in the newspapers.
Loofe, a Neligh native, moved to Lincoln after graduating high school in 2011 as part of a transfer in her employment with Menards, her mother, Susie, said.
Trail said on his video that he "wasn't running from anything". You've already crucified us on Facebook, ' he said.
In the online dating space, finding a safe solution to scams has evaded law enforcement authorities and the sites themselves, according to David Evans, who has tracked the business of online dating since 2002.
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