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A student at Boston College is accused of persuading her boyfriend to kill herself



A former student at Boston College who, according to prosecutors, urged his boyfriend to kill himself, says the text messages she sent him in his last minutes prove the opposite.

Inyoung You, a 21-year-old native of South Korea who studied at a Massachusetts school, was charged in October with charges of unintentional manslaughter as a result of the death of classmate Alexander Urtul. The two date from 18 months before Urtula jumped to death from the top of the garage on May 20, the day he graduated from college.

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Suffolk County Attorney Rachel Rollins said you were “physically, verbally, and psychologically abusive” to Urthul, NJ, and sent him more than 47,000 texts in the last two months of their relationship, which allegedly included “kill yourself "and" go die "."

Inyoung You was charged with unintentional murder last month in the suicide death of her boyfriend, Alexander Urtul.

Inyoung You was charged with unintentional murder last month in the suicide death of her boyfriend, Alexander Urtul.
(Suffolk County Attorney's Office)

But you, who left Boston College in August and live in Asia, disputed the story – and provided the Boston Globe with copies of the texts that she says she sent to Urtula just before she committed suicide.

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When she realized what Urtul was trying to do, she was reportedly begging him to “stop” and “not to do it.”

Yurtula apparently turned off GPS tracking on his phone, which led you to the text: “Where [expletive] you "and" Who did you encounter or talk with? Whose room did you go to? Hello."

“I'm not talking to anyone. I will never again. I am happy that I spent my last night with you. I love you until my last breath, – apparently, Urtula wrote to you.

“Then WHERE ARE YOU,” she replied, before telling him, “I asked you WHY THE UR LOCATION IS NOT AVAILABLE.” … ARE YOU KIDDING ME."

“I will not be anywhere in you, it’s forever goodbye. I love you. It’s not your fault, it is mine, – Urtul supposedly sent her. “I am far in a high place and will not be here for long.” … I leave everyone.

“ALEX. "WHAT SRE [sic] YOU [expletive] DO. IF YOU ARE [expletive] I LOVE ME STOP. If you ever [expletive] LOVED ME TO STOP, – she said, writing all in capital letters. [sic], Talk to me. STOP. STOP. PLESEE [sic], Im crying please. TO CHOOSE. YOU ARE WELCOME . .. Do not leave me like that. If you ever loved me, stop it. IF YOU WANT TO SHOW ME, LOVE ME, STOP, please pick up the phone. , , Talk to me please."

Court indictment for Massachusetts women who encourage boyfriend to commit suicide through text

At some point, Urtula turned on GPS tracking again, and you found its location. She says she wrote a message to her brother Urtula, who was in Boston at the prom to tell him where he was, and they both headed to the garage.

You continued to write to Urtula when she took Uber, begging him to answer her, writing: “PLEASE REMEMBER, PLEASE, PLEASE. where are you please please

But when Urtula saw you in the garage, he jumped up, sources close to your family told the Globe.

In October, when the District Attorney's Office announced the indictment, Rollin claimed that many of the texts that you and Urtul exchanged “reflect the dynamics of the strength of the relationship in which Ms. You presented demands and threats with the understanding that she is completely and completely in control situation. ” Mr. Urtula, both mentally and emotionally. "

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According to the district attorney, you isolated Hurtula from friends and family and you knew about depression and suicidal thoughts caused by her violence.

The case resembled the case of Michelle Carter, a Massachusetts woman convicted of manslaughter in 2017 after her boyfriend, Conrad Roy, died several years ago after using text messages and phone calls to convince him kill yourself.

Rollins admitted that you and Carter were similar, but claimed that you had complete control over Urtula differently than Carter and Roy.

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Carter's lawyers argued that her texts were protected by constitutional freedom of speech. Her sentence was upheld by the Massachusetts Supreme Court, but was appealed to the US Supreme Court, which has not yet decided whether he will consider the case.

[Editor’sNote:ThisstorydiscussessuicideIfyouhaveastrongacquaintanceyou’rethinkingofsuicidepleasecontacttheNationalHelpLinetopreventsuicidebycalling1-800-273-TALK(8255)[Editor'snote:ThisstorydiscussessuicideIfyouorsomeoneyouknowishavingthoughtsofsuicidepleasecontacttheNationalSuicidePreventionLifelineat1-800-273-TALK(8255)[Примечаниередактора:этаисторияобсуждаетсамоубийствоЕслиувасиливашихзнакомыхвозникаютмыслиосамоубийствепожалуйстасвяжитесьсНациональнойлиниейпомощипопредотвращениюсамоубийствпотелефону1-800-273-TALK(8255)[Editor’snote:ThisstorydiscussessuicideIfyouorsomeoneyouknowishavingthoughtsofsuicidepleasecontacttheNationalSuicidePreventionLifelineat1-800-273-TALK(8255)

Robert Gearty and the Associated Fox News Press contributed to this report.


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