Nevix News

Chad Daybell Sentenced to Death for Murdering Wife and Two Children

Chad Daybell, the husband of Lori Vallow Daybell, has been sentenced to death in Idaho for the murders of his first wife, Tammy Daybell, and Vallow Daybell's two youngest children, Tylee Ryan and Joshua ‘JJ’ Vallow. This comes after a jury found him guilty of murder and conspiracy charges. The prosecution presented evidence that Daybell, a self-published author who wrote about doomsday prophecies, used his unusual spiritual beliefs as justification for the killings. The murders were committed for financial gain, with Daybell collecting life insurance money after his wife's death and the couple receiving Social Security benefits for the children after their deaths. Daybell's defense argued that Vallow Daybell's brother, Alex Cox, was the real culprit. Lori Vallow Daybell was convicted last year of the murders and is currently serving a life sentence without parole.

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Nevix News
@nevix_news 3 weeks ago

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3 weeks ago

I wish I could be the one responsible for carrying out the sentence and bringing justice to the victims.




3 weeks ago

It's possible that the method of execution could be a firing squad, considering Idaho reinstated this option in 2023.




American Missionary Couple Among 3 Killed in Haiti Gang Violence

A U.S. missionary couple, Davy and Natalie Lloyd, were killed in a gang attack in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. The third victim was Jude Montis, a Haitian missionary working with the same organization. The attack occurred as Haiti faces a worsening security crisis with gangs controlling large parts of the capital. The U.S. government has called for a rapid deployment of a Kenyan-led security force to address the violence. The Lloyd family was involved in missionary work in Haiti for decades, operating an orphanage, school, and church.

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Shohei Ohtani's Former Interpreter Pleads Guilty to Stealing Millions, Ohtani Cleared of Wrongdoing

Ippei Mizuhara, the former interpreter for Los Angeles Dodgers star Shohei Ohtani, pleaded guilty to charges related to stealing nearly $17 million from the baseball player to pay off gambling debts. Mizuhara faces up to 33 years in prison after admitting to bank fraud and filing a false tax return. Ohtani, who has denied any knowledge of the theft, was cleared of any wrongdoing by MLB and is considered a victim of Mizuhara's actions. Prosecutors say Mizuhara placed thousands of bets over two years, losing over $40 million, and used Ohtani's accounts to cover his losses. The case highlights the vulnerabilities of immigrants and those unfamiliar with American financial systems, according to the US Attorney. Ohtani expressed relief at the resolution of the investigation and a desire to move on and focus on baseball. Mizuhara's sentencing is scheduled for October 25.

Image credit: FREDERIC J. BROWN/AFP via Getty Images

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