The ultimate lesson of the movie Jaws is not to go skinny dipping in the ocean.
The ultimate lesson of the Mackenzie Lueck story is the same one as the Lauren McCluskey tale: once you go black, there’s no going back. [Police recover body of slain University of Utah student Mackenzie Lueck, WBALTV.com, July 5, 2019]:
SALT LAKE CITY — The body of a slain college student has been recovered from a Utah canyon about 85 miles away from a backyard in Salt Lake City where other remains were found last week, Utah police said Friday.
The disclosure came at a news conference in the case involving 23-year-old Mackenzie Lueck.
Authorities previously said some of her charred remains and personal belongings were found in a suspect’s backyard in Salt Lake City. The body was discovered Wednesday in Logan Canyon, about 85 miles north of the city.
“I spoke with Mackenzie’s family this morning. Another devastating call,” Salt Lake City police Chief Mike Brown said.
“Despite their grief, we hope this will help them find some closure and justice for Mackenzie,” he said.
Lueck disappeared June 17, after she returned from a trip to her hometown of El Segundo, California, for her grandmother’s funeral and took a Lyft from the airport to a park where she met someone.
Police say the last person she communicated with was 31-year-old Ayoola A. Ajayi, who was also in the park.
He’s being held on suspicion of aggravated murder, kidnapping and other crimes. No attorney has been listed for him.
Charges have not been filed.
Police have not discussed a motive for the killing or how Lueck died. It isn’t clear how Ajayi and Lueck knew each other.
Lueck was missing for nearly two weeks before Ajayi was arrested.
Lueck has been remembered as a bubbly, nurturing person was a member of a sorority and a part-time senior at the University of Utah studying kinesiology and pre-nursing.
Ajayi is an information technology worker who attended Utah State University on and off but never earned a degree and was briefly in the Army National Guard.
He has no formal criminal history, but has been previously investigated on a 2014 rape allegation and was arrested in a stolen-iPad case at Utah State in 2012. The arrest and the expiration of his student visa got him banned from the campus for about three years.
A native of Nigeria, Ajayi is now a U.S. citizen, police and jail records show.
His ex-wife has also told reporters she was afraid of him, and police have investigated a report that he asked a contractor to build a secretive and soundproof room in his home.
Lauren McCluskey’s white fear was justified, which the New York Times and some black comedian found worthy of mocking.
Regardless of the unsettling nature of her coupling with a black individual, McCluskey did not deserve to be murdered while she was on the phone with her mother.
White fear is justified, though mocked by the establishment.
The authorities did nothing to protect her, just as our civilization failed to provide her the protections necessary to understand racial truths.
America is irredeemable in its current iteration.
Mackenzie Lueck was murdered by a black Nigerian who had an expired visa. He shouldn’t have been in the USA.
You can talk about your mud sharks all you want, but Mackenzie Lueck would still be alive if this Nigerian with an expired student visa had been sent home.
Rest in peace, Mackenzie.