Lauren McCluskey (Missing University of Utah Student) Biography, Wiki, Age, Family, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook

Lauren McCluskey Biography, Lauren McCluskey  Wiki

A University of Utah police officer shared nude photographs of Lauren McCluskey with at least three men following a staff briefing about McCluskey’s complaints she was being extorted by man she once dated — just days before the student-athlete was found shot to death in her car.
Salt Lake Tribune reported that the university released a detailed report from the Utah Ministry of Public Security on Wednesday, three months after the school decided its own review was not sufficient and asked the government agency to intervene.
The Tribune launched an investigation into the misconduct of officer Miguel Deras assigned to the McCluskey case in May with a report.

One staffer recounted that Officer Miguel Deras commented specifically about getting to “look at them whenever he wants.” And that employee admitted that he, too, made crude remarks when seeing the images, which McCluskey had given Deras as evidence in her extortion case. Another said that the other officers chimed in, saying Deras was “lucky” to get to work on the case and that McCluskey was a “cute girl.”
Those findings were released by the U. on Wednesday after an investigation spurred by a May report in The Salt Lake Tribune about Deras’s misconduct. At that time, the university confirmed that the display had occurred, but it decided its own internal review had not been thorough enough and called in DPS to investigate further.

McCluskey told Deras that someone was taking it by force for private, nude photos. The usurper, who was determined to be a man for about a month, asked for $ 1,000. He paid the money, but when the threats did not stop he contacted the police, as CrimeOnline previously reported.
The 21-year-old student-athlete was found dead in his car near the medical towers on campus in October 2018. According to the University of Utah Police Lieutenant Brian Wahlin, the 37-year-old sex offender convict, identified as Melvin Rowland, is believed to have shot McCluskey fatally. Hours after McCluskey’s death, police found Rowland inside a church, dead from self-inflicted bullet wounds.
McCluskey gave Deras the photos after answering one of his phones. He allegedly captured the photos on his personal phone and, according to court documents, boasted with at least one officer that he could look at them whenever he wanted. The State DPS report failed to confirm that Deras had saved the photos on his phone as he changed phones shortly after McCluskey’s death. However, the report says he had accessed photos in the business email at least four times:
October 13: After McCluskey gave him photos and other evidence of his case, Deras, who had been in the department for three years, showed the photos to a supervisor and asked how to upload the pictures to the department’s evidence database
October 15: Deras showed the photos to a second supervisor and again asked how to include them in a case file.
October 18: After the briefing, Deras showed photographs to three officers who were not working on the case and said he could look at his words “whenever I want”.
October 22: “I wonder what it looks like,” Deras told a sergeant at the scene where McCluskey was killed.
Deras, who was never disciplined for the incident, left Utah University in September 2019 and now works for Logan Police Department, who said on Wednesday that a corrected copy of the DPS report was provided by a reporter.
“The report is long and will take time to read and disseminate,” the department said. ”… We will comment further when we have time to review the case information thoroughly.”
The Tribune reported that Major Scott Stephenson, who oversees the state’s education division, said that the authorities had not made the decision to suspend or revoke Deras’ police certification. However, the university said it took action against the officials without providing details.
“What I learned during this investigation bothered me,” Police Chief Rodney Chatman told the newspaper. “That’s not how we do business.”
In 2019, McCluskey’s family filed a $ 56 million federal lawsuit against college and campus police.
Jill and Matthew McCluskey wrote, “There were countless opportunities to protect her during the nearly two weeks between when she began to express her repeated, rising and persistent concerns about our daughter’s condition and the time of the murder.”
University officials are accused of rejecting follow-up allegations that McCluskey “is the victim of an online fraud”, according to the 51-page case.