Kim Wall gained an exclusive interview with Danish inventor Peter Madsen. They were supposed to create this piece last summer aboard Madsen’s UC3 Nautilus submarine that he built from scratch. However, only the inventor returned from this August trip.
The Danish Inventor Claimed He Dismembered the Body after the Journalist Was Poisoned to Death
The case of Kim Wall’s disappearing is considered one of the most suspicious events in the Danish history. The journalist of Swedish origins went on a submarine journey to interview a brilliant mind in today’s world. However, Peter Madsen was the only one who came back from this trip. Eventually, authorities found parts of the journalist in water.
During his previous interrogations, Peter Madsen claimed that he had had nothing to do with Kim Wall’s death. Instead, the journalist lost her life in an accident. A heavy submarine hatch fell on her. However, the body showed no signs of such a blow.
Police officials announced that Madsen chose to change his initial story. On October 14, the inventor described how the woman had died from carbon monoxide that leaked in the submarine and poisoned her. Madsen stated that he had dismembered the journalist only after her death.
“Furthermore, Madsen has admitted that he later dismembered her corpse and spread the body parts in Koge Bay.”
Police Managed to Withdraw the Limbs from the Waters This Month
On Monday, the police also confirmed that they extended the charges against the inventor to include sexual assault. The body of the journalist presented 14 interior and exterior stab wounds in the genital area. So far, Madsen denied any allegations of murder or sexual assault.
Wall was a freelancer who worked for the Guardian and the New York Times. Her boyfriend reported her missing since she didn’t return after the submarine trip. On August 23, police found on the shores of Copenhagen her headless torso. It was only earlier this month that they managed to find the other limbs of her body in plastic bags.
In the meantime, the self-taught Danish inventor intentionally sank his submarine on August 11 in Koge Bay. He changed his claims for several times since the investigation against him began.
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