Tampa police question man about Seminole Heights slayings

Tampa police question man about Seminole Heights slayings

Tampa police question man about Seminole Heights slayings

Spectrum Bay News 9 reported a co-worker of Donaldson's, who also worked at the fast-food restaurant, approached police with the tip.

The tip that led police to him came from one of his co-workers at an Ybor City McDonald's, which is near the Seminole Heights neighborhood.

Police said Donaldson faces four counts of first-degree murder.

Gonzmart called the woman a hero and said he was proud to fulfill his promise.

"We said all along that no tip is too small and somebody stepped forward and gave us what we needed", Dugan said.

"Tonight is the beginning of when justice will be served". Tampa police released a surveillance video of Felton's killer walking around before the murder. "And then the process will occur when this individual rots in hell", Tampa Mayor Bob Buckhorn said in a news conference.

Detective Austin Hill wrote in a police report that Donaldson told investigators "no one, except for himself had control of the Glock firearm since his purchase".

Gov. Rick Scott responded Tuesday night to the arrest in the case. Anthony Naiboa, 20, died on October 19 and 60-year-old Ronald Felton was shot on November 15.

Residents and police had been on edge since October 9, when 22-year-old Benjamin Mitchell was shot to death.

Anthony Naiboa, 20, was fatally shot while walking home from work in the southeast Seminole Heights neighborhood on October 19, according to authorities.

There was then a gap of nearly a month before the next killing - the slaying of 60-year-old Ronald Felton in the early hours of 14 November.

Robert Hoffa spoke about his niece Monica, the second victim in the string of murders.

Howell Emanuel Donaldson III, 24, graduated from St. John's in January 2017, after enrolling there in the fall of the 2011, university officials confirm to News 4.

The reward for information leading to an arrest grew to $100,000 in the search for answers. Each of the murders was within 10 blocks of each other in the neighborhood of southeast Seminole Heights.

Police increased their presence in the area, patrolling every street at all hours.

New York City police say they'd like to examine ballistics results of the gun used in the Florida killings to see if the weapon matches any unsolved crimes in New York.

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