Sandra Lynn Henthorn
The family of Harold Henthorn’s first wife, Lynn, now believe their sister’s death was murder, not an accident, which they articulated in their first interview with CBS4 Denver.
Attorneys for the man accused of shoving his second wife off a cliff in Rocky Mountain National Park want details of his first wife’s death barred from evidence during his trial.
A new trial date has been set for Harold Henthorn, a Highlands Ranch man suspected in the deaths of his two wives.
Harold Henthorn made three major contradictions in his statements to authorities on the night his first wife died and in subsequent days, according to a report authored by a private investigator at the behest of the Douglas County Coroner’s Office.
Nearly 20 years after the mysterious death of Sandra Lynn Henthorn on a remote road in Douglas County, CBS4 has learned that the Douglas County Coroner has changed the woman’s manner of death from “accident” to “undetermined.”
A federal judge on Wednesday ordered Harold Henthorn to stand trial in May 2015 in connection with the 2012 death of his second wife, Toni Henthorn, during a fall in Rocky Mountain National Park.
Federal investigators in the Harold Henthorn case sought records of his phone calls, Google searches and information about previous injuries suffered by his wife, Toni Henthorn.
A Federal Judge set a trial date for May 4-15 for Harold Henthorn, the 58-year-old Highlands Ranch man charged with murdering his wife in Rocky Mountain National Park in 2012.
DENVER (AP/CBS4) – A judge will not unseal search warrants in the case of a man accused of pushing his wife to her death off a cliff in Colorado’s Rocky Mountain National Park. U.S. District […]
CBS4 has learned that the FBI has been in contact with a 52-year-old California woman who met Harold Henthorn online and may have dated him for a brief time. She said Henthorn went by the name of “Buzz.”