September 25, 2018
Don’t go jogging, people. It’s bad for the knees.
It also makes you a prime target for opportunistic niggers.
Forensic evidence linking a Brooklyn man to the murder and sex assault of a Queens jogger can be presented at trial, a Queens judge ruled Thursday.
Chanel Lewis’ attorney had claimed DNA evidence tying Lewis, 20, to the August 2016 slaying of Karina Vetrano, 30, was based on the city medical examiner’s use of technology not generally accepted in the scientific community.
But Queens Supreme Court Justice Michael Aloise said the software used was “not new, novel or experimental,” and would suffice.
Here’s the original report, dating back to April 2017:
A Queens grand jury Wednesday handed up an indictment against the Brooklyn man arrested in the rape and murder of jogger Karina Vetrano in August on charges including murder.
The indictment charges Chanel Lewis, 20, with four counts of first-degree murder, five counts of second-degree murder, two counts of first-degree aggravated sexual abuse and two counts of first-degree sexual abuse in connection with the 30-year-old’s death.
Lewis faces life behind bars without the possibility of parole if convicted. He will be arraigned on the indictment at a later date.
The raven-haired stunner Vetrano was last seen before her run on August 2, 2016, when she headed out onto a park trial near her Howard Beach home alone.
Cops say Lewis attacked her as she ran through the marshy area, and then sexually abused and strangled her.