The film Fatal Attraction it may have come out in the late 80s, but it had such a cultural impact that it is still referenced today. It’s not just about the movie though. In 1989, Carolyn Warmus He was arrested on charges of murdering his lover’s wife, and in the process became known as the Fatal Attraction Killer. Although she was convicted and later paroled, some speculate that she was framed for the murder. But did she?
The answer is complicated, because people are complicated, and so is the situation. Warmus showed all the signs of an obsessive lover, and she had a pattern of stalking and stalking her beautiful wives. Regardless, the evidence against her was circumstantial and a jury was unable to decide. To! A mysterious glove turned up three years after the jury decided whether she committed the crime, and that was enough to put her away for 25 years. Who produced the glove? The victim’s husband.
It really is a wild story, and there are some recent developments that make it a stranger. Let’s jump in.
who Fatal Attraction Carolyn Warmus’ murderer?
For all intents and purposes, Carolyn Warmus was a ordinary girl, upper class. Her father Thomas Warmus was a millionaire salesman from Detroit. He’s not just a little millionaire either. He had eight jets, two yachts, numerous cars and even had houses all over the United States.
Warmus grew up in the comfortable suburbs of Birmingham, Michigan. She was the eldest of three, and had a younger sister named Tracey who seemed to have all the family’s attention. Thomas was not a loving father, quite the opposite. He provided for the family financially but not emotionally, and eventually divorced their mother and married a second wife.
Carolyn went to live with her mother and her father lived in a large six bedroom house on top of a hill. Despite her father’s absence, she attended the University of Michigan and earned a Bachelor’s in psychology, and then a Masters from Columbia University, in teaching.
No one really had nothing bad to say about her at all. One neighbor said she was “the kind of girl you’d bring home to mom.” Another said she was “quiet” and “pleasant. He’s not a wild person anyway.” However, perhaps because of, or in spite of, her troubled relationship with her father, she would pursue “invincible men”.
Fatal Attraction The dating history of murderer Carolyn Warmus
Things took off in 1983 when Carolyn began dating Paul Laven, a teaching assistant. Laven broke up with her and went on to marry another woman, but Carolyn would harass Laven, call him all the time and even break into the couple’s apartment, leading to her being forcibly removed by the police .
Later, she left a note for fiancée Laven saying: ‘I hope you enjoyed the last week without worrying about me, because now that I’m back from my holiday you can start worrying again. ‘
She sent another note after a vacation to Florida, riddled with spelling errors, which read: “I keep telling you, with the tan I have now, you have even more to compete with! Being rugged with a body like mine, I’m sure you took advantage of the tough competition you were up against. … You’re almost out of the running now.”
To top it off, she converted to Lavin’s religion (Judaism) after he got married in 1984. His next love interest was a married bartender. She hired a Private Investigator to follow him and collect incriminating evidence that she could show the bartender’s wife. The investigator said he couldn’t find anything, and she claimed she asked him to doctor some images.
How Fatal Attraction Does killer Carolyn Warmus meet Betty Jeanne Solomon?
Carolyn met Betty Jeanne Solomon’s husband Paul Solomon in 1987. They both worked at Greenville Elementary School in Greenburgh, New York. Solomon was 40 and married, which basically meant she was the man of Carolyn’s dreams. Pól moved to another school in 1988 but the two continued their relationship.
When Carolyn met Paul, he and his wife Betty Jeanne Solomon had been married for a long time, and had a teenage daughter together named Kristan. Betty Jeanne was also 40, and worked for a collection agency. However, the marriage was not solid, and Betty Jeanne’s friends said that she changed after meeting Paul, who some have a controlling personality.
There was talk that the two were going to divorce, but unfortunately she never got the chance.
How was Betty Jeanne Solomon murdered?
Betty Jeane was shot nine times on January 15, 1989, in the home she shared with Paul. The police closed in on Paul at first, and when they were watching him they noticed that Carolyn was following him around. Carolyn was also in Paul’s alibi: he said he went to meet his friends bowling and then met Carolyn at a Holiday Inn in Yonkers.
After a few drinks together, the two had sex in a car. When he came home his wife was dead. Paul broke up with Carolyn after the murder and started dating someone else. Unsurprisingly, this upset Carolyn and she began her old pattern of stalking Paul and his new girlfriend.
This went a long way. She followed Paul to Puerto Rico not knowing he had a new girlfriend. When Carolyn found out, she called the girl’s family and he pretended to be a cop and tried to break them up. The woman got a restraining order, but then Carolyn had far more important matters to attend to: her arrest for Betty Jeane’s murder.
Was Carolyn Warmus framed?
Warmus was indicted on second-degree murder charges on February 2, 1990. Police said she killed Betty Jeane before meeting Paul at that bar in Yonkers. She had no alibi and the private investigator said she bought a gun from him – the same type of weapon used in the murder, although the murder weapon was never found.
There was no concrete evidence of her murder, and her trial ended with the jury deadlocked in April 1991. Here’s why there is speculation that she was framed: Paul found a black cashmere glove with traces of blood on it, and his defense team argued that it was his gloves, which would put her at the scene.
The glove, by the way, was found three years after the murder. I 2014 interviewWarmus’ attorney, William Aronwald, said the glove should never have been released into evidence.
“It wasn’t available at the first trial and it just came out of nowhere,” Aronwald said. “There was no way to determine whether or not it was the glove shown in the photographs. Number two, the person didn’t know the glove was tampered with.”
Regardless, Warmus was convicted of murder. She was sentenced to 25 years to life on May 6, 1992. After 27 years in prison, she was released on parole in 2019. In 2021, prosecutors agreed to a DNA test evidence. she Continues to maintain that she is innocent.
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