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Canada manhunt suspects left final video message: report

According to local media reports on Tuesday, two young murder suspects who led the police during the wilderness hunting in Canada this summer recorded a video message before apparently killing their lives.

The federal police will not confirm the existence of the video.

19-year-old Cam McLeod and 18-year-old Breyer Schmigelski are suspected of killing an Australian man, his American girlfriend and a Canadian university professor.

On August 7, after extensive searches in the swamps, wolves and bears, the young people’s bodies were found in an intensive brush in northern Manitoba.

The Toronto Star said they used their mobile phones to record “their last will and testimony” and then described by the police as “shooting suicide.”

A family member told the newspaper that the video was shared with the McLeod and Schmegelsky families for about 30 seconds.

Its full length is not public.

The video provides an in-depth understanding of the couple’s motivations and helps explain how childhood friends escaped capture during the 3,000-kilometer (1,860-mile) hunting process.

In half of Canada, from British Columbia to Manitoba, the police deployed tracking dogs, a drone and aircraft searched with infrared cameras.

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The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) is investigating two young guns to determine if they are being used for murder in British Columbia.

Investigators and the behavior analysis department of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police also attempted to compile the events that led to the shooting.

In an interview with Canadian media last month, Schmigelski’s father said that his son had a serious problem and recovered from his parents’ divorce in 2005.

“He is committing suicide,” Alan Schmigelsky said.

Three random murders were wanted for teenagers.

23-year-old Australian Lucas Fowler and 24-year-old American China Diez were found on a highway in British Columbia on July 15 and shot dead.

On July 19, the body of the fourth victim, 64-year-old botanical professor Leonard Dyke, was discovered.

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