Hannah Graham still hasn’t been found, and the prime suspect in her case sits behind bars with closed lips. He is not talking, which is understandable whether he’s guilty or innocent. Still, police believe they “have their man,” in the disappearance of the missing UVA student. This Saturday news report shares that a reward in the amount of $100,000.00 is now being offered for information leading to the missing woman’s whereabouts. They admit that they “have no clue where Hannah is,” and that’s a disturbing revelation as her case nears its third week.
This weekend searchers made use of sniffer dogs while looking for any evidence in Hannah’s disappearance. Unfortunately, no evidence has been publicized yet — which indicates nothing was found in recent searches. That’s becoming the trend in her case, as it seems that she completely vanished into thin air. Meanwhile, police still believe they have the man responsible for her disappearance in custody. What evidence do they have to charge Jesse Matthew with “abduction with the intent to defile?” Did he have possession of her clothing, her DNA?
If Jesse Matthew kidnapped Hannah Graham, where did he hide her? If he murdered her, where did he dispose of her remains? Since officials are offering such a steep reward in her case, it almost indicates a suspicion that someone else may know where Hannah is. So does this mean Jesse Matthew had either one or more accomplices in Hannah’s disappearance? When he went on the run in the first place, it should be noted that his family was with him when he literally ran from the cops in a police chase right in Charlottesville. None of his family members have publicly encouraged him to cooperate with police — knowing he was the last person to be seen with the missing UVA coed. Is there a reason for this?
For $100,000.00 someone can share information that brings the Graham family closure, but if someone knows that much information wouldn’t it make them an accomplice? Would an accomplice gamble with their freedom over $100,000.00? In many of these high profile cases, rewards are used to entice someone to come forward with information. However, they are rarely successful. Case in point: More than $200,000.00 was offered for information over the three years that Holly Bobo was missing. In the end it simply took good investigating skills and patience to find her alleged killers, and her remains. The reward didn’t appear to have any effect whatsoever. If someone out there has Hannah Graham, or has helped dispose of her remains or any other evidence, it’s going to take more than money to smoke them out.