NU professor wanted in Chicago man's murder arrested in California

NU professor wanted in Chicago man's murder arrested in California

NU professor wanted in Chicago man's murder arrested in California

A Northwestern University professor, Wyndham Lathem, and a staffer from Britain's Oxford University, Andrew Warren, were arrested by U.S. Marshals in Oakland, California, Friday after a national manhunt in connection to a murder in Chicago, Illinois. Chicago police described Lathem and Warren as armed and unsafe, although authorities said that they surrendered without incident in California.

The U.S. Marshals Office said Wyndham Lathem-a 42-year-old associate professor of microbiology and immunology at Northwestern-turned himself in at a courthouse in Oakland.

Warren is a senior treasury assistant at Somerville College and says on Facebook that he lives in Swindon, Wiltshire.

Michael McCloud, fugitive taskforce commander with the US Marshals Service, said the surrender of the two suspects was "negotiated", however he declined to say how.

Chicago authoritites have revealed on August 4 that a video has surfaced in which Lathem reportedly apologized to friends and family for his alleged involvement in Cornell-Duranleau's death.

"We are also thankful both men are safely in custody and this did not end in further tragedy". Arrest warrants for Warren and Lathem were issued Monday.

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"We were not in contact with them directly", during the negotiations, he said. But what remains to be determined is how the two men knew Warren, or whether they knew Warren before he flew stateside from the United Kingdom. Both Lathem and Warren are being held on no bond status.

They were alerted to the murder by an employee at the front desk, who received an anonymous tip about a crime committed in Lathem's residence in the upscale River North neighborhood.

Guglielmi told ABC News Friday the two suspects donated $1,000 in the victim's name to the public library in Lake Geneva, Wisconsin.

'I've never seen where suspects in a homicide would make a donation in the victim's name, ' said Lake Geneva police Lieutenant Edward Gritzner.

Police also said that by the time they found the body on the night of July 27, Cornell-Duranleau had been dead for 12-15 hours.

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