Thunder Bay police interviewed the person who said he was with Christina Gliddy on the last night on Earth.
The man told the police that they both went to the old viaduct that is there; crossing a river in Thunder Bay. He said he remembered watching Orion and Belt with him, and they drank mouthwash and had a friendship.
He told the police that he left there, because she wanted to & # 39; Sit on the shortcuts, according to police statements from the research received by the CBC News.
He said he had noticed a group of people who came close to her when he left, and that's all he knew.
The Gliddy case is one of a series under review by the Office of the Independent Police Review Director (OIPRD) when the police surveys request system racist allegations in the way police Thunder Bay a & # 39; treating issues that are needed and die by indigenous people in the city.
The Gliddy police got at 8:01 a.m. on 29 March 2016, close to death, lying on a black and white winter jacket that was heavy and began to start; frost in the gravel near the "Danger" signal with the railway bridge.
Their 28-year-old mother from First Nation Lake Wunnumin, the Ojibway community, is approximately 360km northeast of Sioux Lookout, Ont. Dead at 11:49 a.m.
Thunder Bay police closed their case in September 2016. The coroner concluded that she died of hypothermia without any doubt.
The family still has a doubt.
"I do not really believe it because it seems like they're going in and closing it away," said Gliddy's sister, Thea Gliddy, 36. "There were truths in Thunder Bay, a man's mass was murdered."
2 year OIPRD survey
The OIPRD is set to release its results on Wednesday after a two-year research that was triggered by a police investigation into the death of a man named Stacy DeBungee, 41, who was discharged on October 19, 2015, just up the river where Gliddy was found.
The police of Thunder Bay decided to fall into the river and drowned. The police said their "suspicious" death did not appear and they thought it was "non-criminal" before autopsy was finalized.
A private inspector opened several of the things that Thunder Bay's police could follow after a review of his / her. case.
Brad DeBungee, brother of Stacy DeBungee, complained to the OIPRD saying that police had a sudden sparkling game in the death of Stacy.
Her complaint said that a Thunder Bay police pattern tells how her first Nazi died unconcerned within hours of a group found.
What happened more & # 39;
Gerry McNeilly, director of the OIPRD, said that at least 30 cases were back to the 1990s, and nine of them went to including to be lost and a & # 39; killing indigenous women and daughters.
CBC News learned earlier this year that the Gliddy case was part of OIPRD's words.
Thea Gliddy, who lives in Winnipeg, says that she is hopeful that the OIPRD report will help to correct the issue of her sisters, which she believes that the police of Thunder Bay have been poorly managed.
She said she still has questions about the bruising found on her sister's body and why the socks were found.
"Her material was scattered – that does not make me sense," said Thea Gliddy. "I believe something else happened."
A police officer received an unpublished dog of a President's nurse jerseys in the & # 39; left pocket of the winter jacket. In the right pocket there was a spoon and a quick and wet paper, a clothing application form from the local shelter.
One of Gliddy's faux shoes was found, the right one, near an empty mouthwash pocket and a white tuque, woven with pom-pom and ear flaps. The other beat was found under the bridge, a few meters away, with a black spot.
Her two strands of pjama pants were wet and pulled down in the back, beneath her bears.
For native people, it's not changed & # 39;
There are many deaths on this river. The river is known as the Neebing-McIntyre Floodway, a channel built to protect Thunder Bay's international area from flooding.
It is locally known to some such as "River Deur".
On November 10, 2009, Kyle Morriseau, 17, from Keewaywin First Nation, was shot dead from the river.
Curran Strang's body, 18, from Pikangikum First Nation, was extracted from a river on September 22, 2005.
The police of Thunder Bay decided that both of these deaths were completely drowned.
Both cases were part of the question of his & her; The death of seven young people died in Thunder Bay. Five of the deaths were due to drowning in Thunder Bay waters.
The question raised many questions about the way in which Thunder Bay police dealt with the death checks on the young people.
Indeed, Thunder Bay police activities were questioned on issues that involve the death of indigenous people for more than 20 years.
In 1994, a group called the Grassroots Committee called a list of "over 30 cases in which Thunder Bay police had treated unfairly with Aboriginal people and audits of the abusive brutal abusives," according to a report in the Thunder Bay Post at a time.
The Ontario Headquarters group, which represents indigenous interests across the continent, to investigate the findings of the committee of the Commission of Human Rights of Ontario, the Administration of Ontario Anti-Racism and the Office of Police Complaints Commissioner, the report.
Philip Edwards, who sat on the Thunder Bay Police Services Board as a regional appointee and was involved in producing the results, told CBS news this week. nothing left.
"For average native people, nothing has changed. It has been worse in many ways," he said.
Thunder Bay's police did not watch Gliddy's death ever; to make sure that there was a truth to the person's statement about the group of people who came into her as he left, according to case files.
"I found this feeling inside something wrong," said Thea Gliddy. "I'm still struggling today. I promised her when I was in prison, I promised her to find out what happened to her."