Forensic pathologists who performed postmortem on an American biologist whose body was discovered in a Nazi bunker in Greece earlier this week, told CBS News that her death was far from fast. Greek officials say Suzanne Eaton was smothered in the death and then dumped in the thin, labyrinthine piles of World War II.
Some Greek media stores reported that she had knife wounds and may have been tortured but pathologist CBS News "Holly Williams spoke that he cannot comment on these reports or if she was sexually abused.
" It is open right now, we see Looking forward, we may be able to find DNA, "Stamatis Belivanis said.
Greek police questioned several possible suspects and said that they are taking people for DNA testing, but would not confirm if they have any official suspects [cs/07/1
Investigators, volunteers and family members spent days scratching tough terrain in extreme heat for all the signs of the 59-year-old who last saw playing the piano at the hotel where she attended a conference. Her family thinks later that day she went for a run later that day, something she did every day. All her belongings, including her passport, wallet and phone, were still in her room, but her running shoes were not.
Eaton was an extraordinary individual with no action – an award-winning researcher, avid athlete, perfected pianist and mother of two.
"Sue is too big a person because her legacy is somehow defined by how we lost her," said her sister in a statement. "A strong, kind, brilliant, selfless person."
Now Katerina Karkala-Zormpa is helping her sons and spouses at the Academy where Eaton attended a conference.
"For us we saw that the family came and was affected by this but also with all this strength to go to the end and find their mother," she said.
Crete is a peaceful island that is deepened in ancient Greek mythology. Locals are appalled by having killed a guest on their island.
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