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A Chicago community activist said that 19 year old young lady Kenneka Jenkins strolled into the the walk in freezer by herself.

He included that an observation video from a Rosemont inn indicates Kenneka Jenkins entering the walk in freezer alone.

Andrew Holmes, who has worked with many police offices amid his times of hostile to savagery activism, told the Tribune that Rosemont analysts demonstrated to him the video on Wednesday when he showed up looking for answers in the interest of the family.

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He said the video indicates Jenkins, 19, holding up in the hall of the Crowne Plaza Chicago O’Hare Hotel after her companions obviously went up to the room in which they had been celebrating to recover a few belonging.

Jenkins at that point takes the lift to a lower level and meanders around, opening entryways in a clearly perplexed way.

At long last, he stated, Jenkins opens two entryways in a kitchen territory and enters the walk in freezer. The entryways not far behind her and Jenkins is seen no more and no one saw her again.

Holmes said he was persuaded nobody else constrained Jenkins into the zone where she kicked the bucket. However, he said the family is anticipating toxicology tests to see whether opiates had been put into her drink.

“The imperative part is we as a whole needed to know: Did anyone call her down there?” he said. “Did anyone drive her down there? Was there anyone on the opposite side of the room when she got down there? What’s more, the response to that is no.”

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Holmes’ record undermines online theory as of late that the Chicago youngster was killed. He said the circling speculations are “simply something they made up via web-based networking media,” and asked individuals with hard data to call specialists.

At the point when asked whether Holmes had been demonstrated the video, Rosemont police representative Det. Joe Balogh did not answer specifically, but rather communicated gratefulness for Holmes’ help “for the benefit of the family and group as per this examination.”

He said the division has discharged the reconnaissance video to Jenkins’ family and to the Cook County Medical Examiner, which presently can’t seem to lead on the reason and way of Jenkins’ demise.

Police have additionally met various individuals associated with the case, he said.

Jenkins’ mom, Tereasa Martin, told a Tribune journalist on Thursday that she has not seen the video but rather was wanting to audit it with her lawyer, Larry Rogers, a prominent personal injury lawyer in Chicago.


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