“The FBI has told us they are involved in the investigation at the request of Singapore police, but that their role is limited,” he said. “We want the FBI to do a full investigation. We think it’s important that the FBI has full access to all of the evidence and information. There are many questions that need to be answered.”
Mr. and Mrs. Todd think many of the details that have been reported on their son’s alleged suicide are contradictory. Mrs. Todd said her son did not write one of the suicide notes allegedly found in his home, since much of the information it contained was incorrect.
Other concerns were that the bathroom where Singaporean police said the death occurred did not contain the pulleys or holes in the wall that authorities claimed were used in his suicide. The parents examined the site shortly after their son’s death.
“Our son was a loyal American, an expert electrical engineer, and a very outgoing and friendly man,” Mr. Todd said. “We do not believe this was a suicide but a murder, but were are not hopeful it will ever be solved.
“We are pursuing this because we don’t want someone else’s son or daughter to be put in this position.”
© Copyright 2013 The Washington Times, LLC. Click here for reprint permission.
Jerry Seper is the investigative editor for The Washington Times.
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