In what was formerly a federal investigation into the death of Shanquella Robinson, a woman from Charlotte, North Carolina, while in Mexico in October, prosecutors in the United States decided not to press charges.
The decision was made public on Wednesday, just before members of the woman’s family were due to discuss the investigation and Robinson’s death at a televised news conference. The announcement was released by representatives of the U.S. Attorneys’ Offices in two North Carolina districts.
The medical examiner’s office in Mecklenburg County, North Carolina, performed an autopsy as well as “a detailed and thorough investigation,” according to the officials, who concluded that “the available evidence does not support a federal prosecution.”
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In a statement, the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the western district of North Carolina said that the investigation into Ms. Robinson’s death’s circumstances had been a top priority for federal prosecutors and the FBI.
The government must demonstrate that a federal crime was committed without a shadow of a doubt, as in every case that is being considered for federal prosecution, it added.
“Federal prosecutors informed Ms. Robinson’s family today that the available evidence does not support a federal prosecution,” reads a statement from the U.S. Attorneys’ Offices. “Based on the results of the autopsy and after careful consideration and review of the investigative materials by both U.S. Attorneys’ Offices.”
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