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U.S. appetite for drugs begets violence migrants are fleeing
Topic - Fred Gutt
FBI officials in Washington state, who last week were investigating a "promising lead" in the nearly 40-year-old case of skyjacker D.B. Cooper who escaped with a $200,000 ransom after parachuting out of a commercial airliner over the Pacific Northwest, said a new DNA test does not match a new suspect in the case.
The mystery of notorious airplane hijacker D.B. Cooper has stumped law enforcement for nearly four decades, but the distant childhood memories of an Oklahoma City woman seem to be prompting the FBI to take a closer look at the nation's only unsolved skyjacking.
An Oklahoma woman claims an uncle who planned something "very mischievous" over the holidays in 1971 was D.B. Cooper, the never-captured hijacker who jumped out of a plane with $200,000.
Seattle FBI Special Agent Fred Gutt said the agency agrees that the ads could increase the risk of hate crimes against Muslims.
Mr. Gutt said three different DNA samples from the tie were taken, adding that it could have been used by others.