April 13, 2021

Cheraw Chronicle

Complete News World

Significant missing missing resolved: French teacher ex | Abroad

The startling disappearance of the French ban from mid-February has come to an end five weeks later. The body of Maggie Plantin, 42, a mother of four, was found near Rennes yesterday.




Forty admitted to killing her with a baseball bat after approaching several Georgians about the murder. The Georgians later extorted money from the French with information obtained.

Attorney Philip Astrak announced this at a press conference. The body – “almost certainly that of Magali Plantin” – was found in a forest in Boiskerville, about 2 km from her husband’s residence in Montaban-de-Bratagne (Ille-et-Villain).

Blandin, who has been separated from her husband since September, was a teacher by trade. Her four children (ages 4, 7, 12 and 14) attended a different school than the one she taught. On February 11, the school’s school management called Plant’s teacher to say that no one had come to pick up the children, and then a co – worker reported missing the girl in the evening. Police immediately stopped large resources as a worrying disappearance. In the days that followed, the French media contacted other women who had recently disappeared in the country.

Read under the picture.

Attorney General Philip Astrak gave a press conference in Rennes on Saturday. © AFP

Baseball bat

On Thursday, agents married husband Jerome G. (45). The man admitted to dropping off his children at school on the morning of February 11 and drove to Plant’s apartment in Montford-sur-Mu, where he was waiting for him. He hit her twice with a baseball bat. Blows are dangerous. He then set fire to the bat.

The next night, the man tried “hard” to hide traces of his crime. He drove the body into an icy forest and buried it in a previously dug well. The man quickly added to the rest. It is not yet clear if the children were sleeping with him at the time.

Plantin left her husband after domestic violence cases. The complaint he made against her was without effect. Jerome G. He rented warehouses and spent his days renovating them. According to attorney Astrock, the man served an unnamed court sentence in 2005.

February 19: A week after the disappearance of the Magali Plant, volunteers reunite the area around Montfort-sur-Mu.

February 19: A week after the disappearance of the Magali Plant, volunteers reunite the area around Montfort-sur-Mu. © AFP

Two weeks after the disappearance, the case took an unexpected turn. On February 25, Jerome G. and his attorney reported to the trial judge. The forties declared him blackmailed and threatened. Some Georgians who hired him pilots demanded 15,000 euros. From that moment on, the trial judge kept the couple’s four children with the reception family. On Sunday afternoon, March 14, Jerome G. was asked by investigators to meet with alleged blackmailers in the Moore Repas district in Rennes. Simple officers kept a prudent eye out. This led to the arrest of five Georgians at the scene, one-sixth by next Tuesday.

20.000 Euro

The accused Jerome G.  Attorney Jean-Quilm Le Mindier spoke briefly to reporters yesterday.

The accused Jerome G. Attorney Jean-Quilm Le Mindier spoke briefly to reporters yesterday. © AFP

Attorney Astrock spoke yesterday about a criminal scene of ‘great complexity’. Jerome G. It is said to have approached its Georgian contacts in November 2020. The purpose is to get the plant out of the house by a successful man. He would have paid 20,000 euros for this.

Three Georgians, two men born in 1990 and 1975, respectively, and a woman born in 1996 were charged with extortion on Thursday. They are Jerome G. Is said to have secretly provided audio recording in which he said he wanted to kill his wife. “He was asked to pay them ,000 15,000 in exchange for their silence,” Astrook said yesterday. One of the two Georgian men is accused of being involved in Plant’s murder.

Jerome G. The lawyer says his client “could not put the marriage breakdown in the stomach”. Attorney Jean-Guillo Le Mindier confirmed that he had paid forty-one to 20,000 euros to the Georgians, only to conclude that he had been ‘fraudulent’. He then decided to ‘act alone’. The prosecutor also said that the trial is far from over.


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