Robert Hayes
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Suspected Florida Serial Killer: Robert Hayes Wiki, Bio, Age, Family, Net Worth, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, Facts Behind You Need to Know

Suspected Florida Serial Killer Was Arrested and Charged: Robert Hayes Wiki, Biography, Age, Family Background, Net Worth, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, These Facts Behind You Need to Know below

Robert Hayes Wiki – Robert Hayes Bio

Robert Hayes, 37, was arrested and charged Sunday night with the grisly 2016 murder of 32-year-old Rachel Bey, whose body was found along a highway in Jupiter, Palm Beach County Sheriff Rich Bradshaw announced at a Monday press conference.

Florida authorities have arrested a suspected serial killer believed to be responsible for the brutal murders of at least four women over the last 14 years.

Who is Robert Hayes

Robert Hayes is a suspect killer of Rachel Bey. He was taken into custody on Sunday in Palm Beach County and charged with first-degree murder in the March 2016 killing of 32-year-old Rachel Bey

How Old Robert Hayes? Robert Hayes Age:

Robert Hayes is 37 Years Old

More About Robert Hayes:

Florida authorities said they’ve tied Robert Hayes, 37, to three cold-case murders after his arrest for the 2016 slaying of Rachel Bey, 32, in Palm Beach County.

Police Report Robert Hayes DNA

Police said that after his Sunday arrest, Hayes’ DNA was linked to two victims who were murdered between 2005 and 2007.

Authorities previously said two of the victims were discovered with semen on their bodies.

“At this point in time, we have not charged him yet…but we have linked him with forensic evidence to three of our murder victims,” Daytona Beach Police Chief Craig Capri said Monday, calling Hayes a “disgusting serial killer.”

Police say Hayes may also be responsible for the murder of 30-year-old Stacey Gage, who was found fatally shot behind a church in 2008, but authorities have yet to find forensic evidence tying him to the slaying.

How Authorities Found Robert Hayes Was A serial Killer

The Florida Department of Law Enforcement credited, DNA tests, genetic genealogy, and the diligence of local authorities for the arrest.

As authorities in South Florida held a news conference to announce charges against Hayes, officials in Daytona Beach said at another press briefing that the 37-year-old was the suspect in the brutal killings of at least three other women dating back to a decade and a half ago.

Capri, who referred to Hayes as a “disgusting serial killer,” said that his name popped up earlier in the investigation as authorities had interviewed “hundreds” in connection with the killings in the city.

“At this point in time, we have not charged him yet with ours, but we have linked him with forensic evidence to three of our murder victims,” Daytona Beach Police Chief Craig Capri told reporters.

Police Investigation Report

Police say Hayes may also be responsible for the murder of 30-year-old Stacey Gage, who was found fatally shot behind a church in 2008, but authorities have yet to find forensic evidence tying him to the slaying.

“We don’t know at this point in time if it’s related. We’re still investigating that,” Capri said, adding that the multi-county investigation is “a team effort to get closure for these families and get this killer off the streets.”

Important Points

  • Robert Hayes charged with first-degree murder in the killing of Rachel Bey
  • DNA collected from her body came back a match to samples found on the bodies of three female victims shot dead in Daytona Beach between 2005-2006 
  • A relative’s DNA found on a popular online database was used to track him down 
  • Hayes’ DNA was confirmed when police surreptitiously picked up a cigarette butt he’d thrown away
  • Authorities are now looking into Hayes’ possible link to murders of Julie Green, Laquetta Gunther, and Iwana Patton – and any other victims
  • A fourth victim, 30-year-old Stacy Gage, was killed in January 2008 under similar circumstances but has not been linked to other cases by DNA 

Robert Hayes Charged – Video Conference

Killers like Robert Tyrone Hayes are the reason genetic genealogy is so important to public safety,” FDLE spokesman Troy Walker said on Monday. “Without genetic genealogy, predators like Mr. Hayes will continue to live in our neighborhoods, visit our parks, our libraries, restaurants, and go to our nightlife and entertainment districts to continue to hunt for victims.”

Hayes, who was charged with first-degree murder, was denied bail at his initial court appearance Monday. It is not immediately known if he has a lawyer.

 

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