Joran van der Sloot reveals details about the night he murdered Stephany Flores in Peru. It does not get any more gruesome than hearing this dude sipped on coffee and ate cakes while he decided what to do with the corpse….sad! FBI officials yesterday denied they bungled a case against Joran Van der Sloot after paying him up to $25,000, which he apparently used to travel to Peru where he murdered a young woman. However had that been thug out Timmy or Cousin Zitto, he would not have made it any farther than a local street corner…the FBI would have had SWAT team hiding in the bushes and local county police forces surrounding momma’s house…I am just saying the cash paid to Van der Sloot came from “private funds,” contradicting reports that the fee came from the FBI. Not sure who to believe but one thing is for certain….two young soul were taken unnecessary by this maniac killer. News of Joran Van Der Sloot‘s confession in a Peru murder case comes on the same day Natalee Holloway‘s mother arrives in Washington to open a missing persons resource center…….ladies be careful out there and think twice before picking up strange cats!
Chilling new details from Joran van der Sloot’s confession to cops reveal he sat on the edge of his hotel bed in Lima, Peru, sipping espresso and munching on cake just minutes after savagely killing a local woman whose body lay on the floor.
As he noshed on his post-murder breakfast early on May 30, van der Sloot — long suspected of murdering Alabama teen Natalee Holloway in Aruba five years ago that very day — tried to figure out what to do with Stephany Flores’ bloodied corpse.
As blood oozed from her head — and as one of her eyes dangled out of a socket — he ate four sponge cakes.
But apparently, the caffeine and sugar buzz wasn’t enough, van der Sloot told Peruvian detectives, according to La Republica newspaper in Lima. So he popped three amphetamine pills to stay alert and ward off the exhaustion he felt from playing poker with Flores at a nearby casino into the early-morning hours.
Van der Sloot even considered a gruesome plan to smuggle the body of the 21-year-old woman out of his room, and possibly to a nearby beach, where it could be dumped into the ocean.
“I was going to use one of my suitcases to get rid of the body, but I didn’t do it because I was afraid that I would be detained leaving the hotel with my baggage and not paying the bill,” he later told cops.
Van der Sloot thought some more about what to do. And then he acted — changing out of the clothes he wore while he was bashing Flores with a tennis racket, showering and putting on a pair of blue pants and a striped polo shirt. He strapped on a backpack containing his laptop, and walked out of the hotel room shortly before 9 a.m., leaving behind Flores’ body to rot for three days before hotel workers grew suspicious and entered the room.
Flores’ slaying not only came exactly five years after Holloway was last seen in van der Sloot’s company, but Peruvian police have said it was Flores’ curiosity about her that got her killed.
And it was also the Holloway case that allowed van der Sloot to travel to Peru last month.
The Post revealed yesterday that van der Sloot in late March contacted a lawyer for Holloway’s mother, Beth Twitty, saying he needed money, and asked for $250,000 in exchange for revealing the location of the teen’s body in Aruba and how she died.
On May 10, he met with someone he believed to be Twitty’s representative in Aruba, was given $10,000 in cash, and had another $15,000 transferred to a financial institution there. He would receive the balance when they found Holloway’s body.
Unbeknownst to him, the FBI had contacted Twitty and secretly videotaped the shakedown payment, which used private funds.
Days later, using some or all of that money, he flew to South America and arrived in Peru on May 14.
Shortly afterward, he met Flores, the daughter of a prominent businessman and politician, in Lima.
Like van der Sloot, Flores was obsessed with poker, and they gambled together in the Atlantic City Casino, which is owned by a friend of Flores’ influential father, Ricardo Flores Sr.
But the good fortune that allowed him to line his pockets with the Holloway blood money quickly ran out.
Van der Sloot apparently lost most of his money gambling.
Unlike him, Flores won big that night playing poker.
After chatting and drinking with him, Flores drove van der Sloot in her Jeep to the Miraflores Hotel Tac, where they went to his room at about 5:20 a.m. on May 30.
Van der Sloot had slipped a date-rape drug into her drink at the casino, and after she complained of feeling unwell, he invited her back to his room, the National Enquirer reported.
A wrapper from a date-rape pill later was found in her abandoned car, her dad said. Cops believe that van der Sloot tried to have sex with Flores in his room but that she rebuffed him by saying she was a lesbian, the Enquirer said. Both of them slept until about 8 a.m., when van der Sloot got up, and went out to a nearby restaurant to buy some cakes and two espressos.
When he returned, he discovered Flores had looked at his laptop, and had learned of his ties to Holloway.
Van der Sloot told cops he grabbed Flores by the neck and began a beating that ended only with her death.
“I did not want to do it,” he later told cops, according to La Republica. “The girl intruded into my private life. She had no right.”
Her decomposing corpse was found three days later.
He was nabbed a day later, last Thursday, by police in Chile. Authorities there found him in possession of both his laptop and a chart indicating the tides in the Pacific off Lima, which led them to suspect he may have wanted to dump Flores’ body in the ocean.
Van der Sloot was quickly extradited to Peru.
On Monday, La Republica reported, van der Sloot spoke to his mother, Anita, on the phone for 20 minutes, and authorities believe she convinced him to tell the truth.
The Post’s exclusive pointed out that the FBI failed to file an extortion charge against van der Sloot or try to have him detained in Aruba even after authorities there warned them he was planning to leave the island — a lapse that allowed him to travel to Peru and allegedly take the life of another woman.
Hours after that report appeared, federal law-enforcement officials began spinning the story — in fact, two different stories.
Two feds told The Associated Press that US authorities delayed arresting van der Sloot because they wanted to build a murder case against him in Holloway’s disappearance.
But the FBI told ABC News the only reason it didn’t arrest van der Sloot was because it didn’t have sufficient evidence to build an extortion case even after the payoff was made.
Van der Sloot was charged with extortion the same day he was extradited to Peru.
Private Investigator Bo Dietl, who was hired by the Holloway family, told AP that the FBI sent 10 or 12 agents to Aruba to tail van der Sloot after it set up the sting.
The young man claimed his dad, who died in February, helped him bury Natalee’s body.
Van der Sloot showed Twitty’s representative, under FBI surveillance, where the body was supposedly buried, but they found nothing.