06:40 PM EDT 10/21/2013
Originally posted 11/22/2010 01:45PM
Nine years after Chandra Levy's death, a jury has convicted Salvadoran immigrant Ingmar Guandique of murdering her.
Guandique, 29, was convicted of two counts of first-degree murder for attacking Levy while she was jogging alone in Rock Creek Park in May 2001. Her body was discovered a year later.
Guandique could get a minimum of 30 years and a maximum of life in prison. His sentencing hearing has been set for Feb. 11.
The Levy case destroyed the political career of former Democratic Rep. Gary Condit, 62, who testified in the trial that he and Levy, 24, were on good terms at the time she went missing. He declined to respond to questions about whether the two were romantically involved.
Originally posted 11/01/2010 03:40PM
Former California Rep. Gary Condit testified Monday he had nothing to do with Chandra Levy's murder, but refused to address if the two were romantically involved.
"I think we're all entitled to some level of privacy," Condit said Monday in a Washington D.C. courtroom at the trial of Ingmar Guandique, 29, who is charged with murder, kidnapping and attempted sexual assault.
Condit, 62, whose political career was destroyed by the sensational 2001 case, said he and Levy, 24, were on good terms at the time she went missing. Just the week before her disappearance, he helped her make career contacts.
Originally posted 10/18/2010 05:00PM
It was a tragedy that ended the life of a young woman and swept up a congressman in a wave of scandal that destroyed his political career.
Nine years later, the trial of Chandra Levy's alleged murderer has begun – and former Democratic Rep. Gary Condit, never named as a police suspect but the center of international attention because of his alleged romantic involvement with Levy, may be called as a witness.
Jury selection started Monday in the trial of Ingmar Guandique, 29, who is charged with murder, kidnapping, attempted sexual assault along with other counts.
Originally posted 03/03/2009 03:10PM
A jailed laborer from El Salvador has been charged with first-degree murder in what had been one of the nation's great unsolved mystery cases: the 2001 slaying of Washington intern Chandra Levy.
Ingmar Guandique, who was already serving a 10-year sentence for attacking two women in Washington D.C.'s Rock Creek Park – where Levy's remains were found in 2002 – first came under suspicion that year, but police were hindered by a lack of physical evidence due to the severe weathering of Levy's skeletal remains.
At the time, Guandique and his lawyer said that he had nothing to do with Levy's death. He will now be brought to D.C. to face trial, reports The Washington Post.
Originally posted 07/30/2002 01:00PM
The politician, who was at the center of the search for missing intern Chandra Levy for a time, goes after Connie Chung nearly a year after she interviewed him.
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