October 2, 2022

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South Korean investigators tie up the bag mystery - VG

South Korean investigators tie up the bag mystery – VG

Auckland/New Zealand: Police investigators were at the scene on August 11, after a family found children’s remains.

Two weeks ago, children’s remains were found in suitcases bought at auction. Now the police may have found a potential family member.

Posted:

A horrific scene greeted a family in New Zealand when they opened Two bags bought in an online auction.

The remains of two children were found when the bag was opened in Auckland, New Zealand police wrote on August 11.

It is likely that the remains were of children between the ages of five and ten, and preliminary investigations indicate that they died several years ago.

The bags were part of a trailer load of various items from a local storage company.

Police said the family that opened the bags had nothing to do with the deaths.

New leads in the investigation

Now there is potential new evidence in the case. Police are now investigating whether there are links to South Korea Watchman.

Police in Seoul said a woman believed to be a family member of the children found in the bags is in South Korea.

A police official said the woman, a Korean-born New Zealand citizen, arrived in South Korea in 2018 and has not recorded any departures since. Reuters Monday.

Her whereabouts and whether she had other relatives with her when she arrived in South Korea is unknown.

“New Zealand police have requested confirmation as to whether a person who may be in connection with a criminal case is in South Korea,” the officer said, adding that given her previous address and age, she may be the mother of the children.

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Dangerous: The police say they are taking the case seriously, and are working hard to find the culprit(s).

Interpol participates in the investigation

According to South Korean national broadcaster KSB, Interpol has asked South Korean police to track down the location of a woman.

The report quoted the National Police Agency as confirming that she had entered South Korea and had not been registered as having left the country since then.

A police source reportedly told KSB that local forces could not attempt to locate the woman unless an arrest warrant was issued.

South Korean newspaper The Hankyoreh wrote on Monday that a source from the International Police Department said the police could arrest the woman if Interpol issues a red notice.

New Zealand police did not confirm whether they had contacted police in Seoul, and declined to comment further on Monday. But they previously confirmed that they are working with Interpol.