University of Idaho students.DNA from three other unidentified males was found at the crime scene, including on a glove found outside the Moscow, Idaho, home where Kaylee Goncalves, 21; Madison Mogen, 21; Xana Kernodle, 20; and Ethan Chapin, 20, were killed in November, according to the June 22 court filing.A split photo showing the crime scene and the victims, University of Idaho students Ethan Chapin, Xana Kernodle, Madison Mogen and Kaylee Goncalves. (Derek Shook for Fox News Digital | Instagram | @xanakernodle/@kayleegoncalves) "It remains unclear what the police first relied on in focusing their investigation on Mr.
Kohberger," his lawyers wrote in court documents that challenged law enforcement's use of genetic genealogy and questioned how police knew to look for a white Elantra. "No matter what came first, the car or the genetic genealogy, the investigation has provided precious little," Kohberger's defense team argued. "There is no connection between Mr.
Kohberger and the victims."Kohberger's lawyers said they are "unaware of what testing, if any, was conducted" on those three DNA samples, the court document says.He is accused of killing four Idaho students in an off-campus rental home on Nov.
13, 2022.The prosecution's latest filing detailed how authorities came to believe DNA from a knife sheath found near Mogen's body belonged to Kohberger, which was a "statistical match" to DNA from a cheek swab after his arrest.Police used relatively new and publicly available investigative genetic genealogy techniques, according to the court documents, and the FBI began checking the sample against publicly available DNA databases and subscription-only archives exclusive to law enforcement.Ultimately, investigators developed.