On Monday, it was reported the Gray State screenwriter David Crowley, his wife and five-year-old daughter were found dead in their home in what police are calling a "murder-suicide." While the case is still under investigation, a rough cut of the full length movie has just been released on YouTube.
While the film has already been censored by YouTube and removed several times, it is currently up and available for viewing. This kind of censorship cannot be allowed to stand, especially in the wake of the suspicious deaths of the Crowley family.
Watch the video and then share it with your friends.
As an update to the story, KARE 11 reported on friend remembering the Crowley family.
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"It's inconceivable to me she would have wanted to die," said Aida Miles, University of Minnesota School of Public Health Director of Coordinated MPH Nutrition.
Komel Crowley is mourned by many in this tight knit University of Minnesota program where she received a master's degree in public health and nutrition. Miles remembers Crowley's ambition from the first phone interview that would gain her entrance into the esteemed program.
"She said, no, wait a second, I prepared a speech, and she gave a speech why she was the best candidate, and of course, she had a spot," remembers Miles.
"She was the happiest I have ever seen Komel. She looked gorgeous, enthusiastic, joking, offering to help me with different things," said Miles. "Komel was enthusiastic and driven had so much energy, she had so had so many goals, always starting something new, and would never stop. I feel personally she never would have wanted to go, or her daughter to go."
That loss is also felt at the Minnesota School of Business, where David Crowley received a degree and was known for his talents, intelligence and highly creative film production.
"I would argue he was a genius level intelligence. He was able to process information on a much different level than most people," said Troy LaFaye, a Minnesota School of Business digital video adjunct instructor, who had Crowley in several classes.
"He was extremely level-headed, personable and also very compassionate I thought, he honestly cared about getting this message," said LaFaye.
"It's going to be easy to point a lot of fingers in a lot of different directions. The tragedy to me is that he really was a good person. There wasn't a bad bone in his body, and to have something like this happen to someone like him is the real tragedy I think."