Prosecutor Issues Femicide Warrant in Shanquella Robinson’s Death

Femicide Warrant in Shanquella Robinson’s Death: Robinson might have been alive for a few hours before the police showed up. A local prosecutor said that on Wednesday, an arrest warrant was issued for a person who was suspected of killing Shanquella Robinson, a 25-year-old American woman who was on vacation in Mexico. The person was not named.

Shanquella Robinson’s Death-Ruled Femicide

On Wednesday, a local prosecutor said that an arrest warrant had been issued for an unnamed suspect in the killing of 25-year-old American tourist Shanquella Robinson.

“The facts of this case are well-established; in fact, an arrest warrant has been issued for the suspected offender, a friend of the victim who is the direct aggressor, on charges of femicide. It wasn’t a fight at all, but rather an act of violence. We are taking all necessary actions, including submitting an Interpol notice and a request for extradition to the United States of America. There are two Americans in this story: the victim and the perpetrator.” Baja California Sur’s municipal prosecutor, Daniel de la Rosa Anaya, made the following statement.

On Wednesday, ABC News met with Salamondra Robinson, Shanquella’s mother, and she expressed shock at learning that an arrest warrant had been issued for her daughter’s alleged crime “Wow, this is a great feeling. We’ve been waiting for someone to be arrested and held responsible. I can’t wait till justice is done.”

According to ABC News’s reporting, Mexican authorities said Tuesday night that Robinson may have been alive and treated by a medical expert for many hours before they came and proclaimed her dead, while FBI agents continue to investigate her death.

A medical practitioner who arrived on the scene allegedly advised Robinson’s pals to send her to the hospital since she was intoxicated and dehydrated. According to the authorities, however, they did not comply.

The first autopsy report acquired by ABC News said that medical personnel arrived at Robinson’s residence at 3 p.m. and ruled her dead within 15 minutes; the latest report contradicts this. Spinal cord trauma and a dislocated neck were cited as the causes of Robinson’s death in the autopsy.

ABC News has requested a response from authorities over the discrepancy between their story and the autopsy results, but they have not yet provided an answer. At 2:13 p.m. on that day, Robinson’s buddies reportedly called for medical assistance. Robinson’s friends informed the American Medical Center general practitioner who was called to her Puerto Los Cabos home that she had had a large quantity of alcohol.

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Femicide Warrant in Shanquella Robinson's Death
According to the police report, medics noted Robinson had a slow mental reaction and seemed inebriated and dehydrated, but otherwise remained clinically stable. The medical expert at the scene recommended Robinson’s companions send her to a hospital but her pals requested she stay at the property, the report added.

After Robinson began having seizures at around 4:20 p.m., his friend Winter Essence Donovan called emergency services. According to the police report, Robinson started having respiratory problems and had a low pulse when paramedics arrived. Earlier this month, the FBI started an investigation into Robinson’s death, which is also being examined by Mexican authorities as femicide (a kind of gender-based violence).

On October 28th, Robinson, a resident of Charlotte, North Carolina, traveled with six pals to San Jose del Cabo, a popular tourist destination near the southernmost part of Mexico’s Baja California peninsula.

According to Robinson’s relatives, the family rented a property in Fundadores, a posh enclave with resort-style residences and a private beach club. Robinson’s parents said they received a distraught phone call the next day from one of their daughter’s friends informing them of her death.

Robinson’s family is still trying to find out from her pals in Cabo what transpired throughout that weekend in light of the new and growing details. In an interview with the media, Sallamondra Robinson, Shanquella’s mother, expressed relief that the FBI was working to solve her daughter’s case so that her efforts “wouldn’t go to waste.”

Robinson said to ABC News, “I would like to see each one of them deported back to Mexico because they planned to come back here assuming that they weren’t going to be punished.” “She was a kind soul, and I hope they never forget it. We intend to preserve her memory forever.”

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