The husband of Anna Oung is reportedly "cooperating" with officials during this investigation after leading them to the woman's lifeless body -- which was locked in the trunk of her own car. It was earlier reported that he used a GPS tracking device to find the car, but it was locked so he required the assistance of the police to unlock it. This, again, is strange because he could have just tracked her in the first place, right? And if he had the ability to track her whereabouts, why wouldn't he have car keys? At any rate, the man is not being considered a person of interest or a suspect in the death of his wife -- which is not being called a homicide just yet.
You read that right. Anna Oung was found in the trunk of her car, with visible signs of trauma, and police don't want to call it a homicide yet. Yeah, because women always die and lock themselves into the trunks of their cars, right? Jeez, it's obvious that this is a case of foul play -- and if not, it's a very creative form of suicide. Which are you betting your money on?
Police don't have any suspects or persons of interest in this strange death, but hopefully when her autopsy is complete there will be more details regarding this investigation. As for the woman herself, she is being identified as an engineer from the Long Beach area. It was earlier reported that police didn't know what kind of connection she had with the location in which she was found, but is it possible that her status as an engineer had something to do with the college?
Crime analyst and profiler Chelsea Hoffman can be found on The Huffington Post, Chelsea Hoffman: Case to Case and many other outlets. Follow @TheRealChelseaH on Twitter or click here to contact Chelsea directly.