U.S.: Pizza Murder Mystery in D.C.

After the torture and quadruple murder in Washington D.C., the police identified the first suspect thanks to DNA found on a pizza crust–talk about a solvable pizza murder mystery solved. Daron Dylan Wint, a 34-year-old man from Maryland, is now wanted for first-degree murder of four people, as well as arson.

Solving a Pizza Murder Mystery in D.C.

A Dominos  branch in the neighbourhood confirmed that it delivered pizza to the house of the victims in the evening of 13th of May, which is when the victims are thought to be bound in their resident. Police got in touch with the branch and investigated the crime scene. Following this, forensic experts had found Wind’s DNA.

Savvas Savopoulos, 46; Amy Savopoulos, 47; their son, Philip; and housekeeper Veralicia Figueroa, 57, were found murdered in their mansion, located in an upmarket neighbourhood in northwest of the city last week. The slain couple also had two teenaged daughters, who were away at a boarding school when the incident took place. After the murder in Washington D.C., Wint allegedly had set the mansion to fire. As firefighters rushed to the burning home, they were the first ones to find the bodies.

Investigations into the business and personal life of the Savopoulos family continue. Nevertheless, Savvas Savopoulous was the chief executive of American Iron Works, and was also known to be involved with different businesses. A specialist who wanted to remain anonymous said Wind may have worked for one of Savopoulos’ organizations, the Associated Press reported. However, although Wind’s motivations aren’t clear at this point, detectives are in the opinion that money was an influential factor in the murder in Washington D.C. While the casualties were bound, an employee of Savopoulos apparently conveyed a bundle of $40,000 in cash to the multi-million mansion. Police said the money was already passed when they were at the scene.

According to his records and relatives, Daron Dylan Wint has a long criminal history. “He doesn’t listen,” an unidentified relative of his said and added: “You try to tell him and guide him the right way, but he thinks he knows the law … more than anybody else. He was very argumentative. Everywhere he goes there’s an argument … very arrogant. His whereabouts remain unknown.