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Pennsylvania killer Cosmo DiNardo admits to two other murders, also made unwanted online sexual advances

July 19, 2017  |  Posted by: Francesca Falzarano
Pennsylvania killer Cosmo DiNardo admits to two other murders, also made unwanted online sexual advances

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Disturbing new allegations in case of Bucks County Killer Cosmo DiNardo

Admitted Pennsylvania killer Cosmo DiNardo who confessed last week to killing four young men on a family farm has also told investigators he murdered a man and woman at a Philadelphia home.

Sources say the 20-year-old real Estate heir told Bucks County detectives he killed a woman in the basement of a home in Philadelphia, NBC10 reported.

Moreover, DiNardo reportedly told police the nickname of a man he claimed to have killed.

The sources added that Bucks County and Philadelphia Investigators were working to determine the location, dates,  and times of DiNardo’s alleged previous killings.

Moreover, reports suggest Cosmo DiNardo also had an issue with taking “no” for an answer.

Cosmo DiNardo, 20, confessed to ‘the four murders’ and is ready to plead guilty to four counts of first-degree murder, his attorney said on Thursday. DiNardo is seen in pictures he posted online brandishing a handgun

According to the New York Daily News, DiNardo reportedly made persistent sexual advances toward a young woman on Facebook despite her clear disinterest, according to since-deleted screenshots she shared on the site in January as the investigation was revealed.

“Leave me alone,” she stated at one point.

“Why babe I’m cute and so are you,” he responded.

The Bucks County murderer continued to send at least a dozen messages, most of them were sent after she had already stopped answering — including “i love you,” “I wanna make babies,” and “let’s have sex tonight.”

“Okay let’s not have sex, but we can spoon,” he later told her. “Or make out and cuddle.”

The woman, who did not want her identity to be revealed, confirmed the authenticity of the messages to the Philly Voice. She said she’d posted them to exemplify the risks of social media, and to “warn others to be cautious with who you talk to/associate with online.”

Cosmo Di Nardo (left) admitted to killing four men with the help of his cousin his 20-year-old cousin, Sean Kratz (pictured left)

She wasn’t the only target of DiNardo’s dogged desire.

“He texted me every day asking me to hang out,” Sara Dinner of Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania, told the New York Times. “I blocked his number because if he didn’t get his way, he would get upset. I think he had anger issues.”

Amber Peters, whose boyfriend was a one-time friend of DiNardo’s, said he “messages girls, saying, ‘Hey, babe,’ calling them hoes and trying to have sex.”

On Friday DiNardo and his 20-year-old cousin, Sean Kratz, were charged with the shooting deaths of four young men and burning their bodies after enticing them to his parents’ farm for a marijuana exchange — a horrific ending to a week long search for the missing group.

DiNardo admitted to murdering all four victims — Dean Finocchiaro, 19, Jimi Taro Patrick, 19, Thomas Meo, 21 and Mark Sturgis, 22 — to evade the death penalty.

The man’s social media posts and private messages in the days leading to his arrest showed an ominous displayed.

A recent selfie on his Snapchat, for example, showed the man shirtless with a gun that appeared to have a laser.

Messages from the man sent days before cadaver dogs would sniff out Finocchiaro’s body on the Solebury Township farm showed him calm and anxious to deflect.

“Cosmo isn’t your buddy Dean missing,” a friend asked in a private Snapchat group obtained by the Philadelphia Inquirer. “Aren’t you worried about dean.”

“I mean I know the kid, but I feel bad for his parents. He’s a pill-popping junky who had two days … He prob jumped parole Or probation,” the killer responded.

DiNardo copped to murdering four men on his family farm last week to evade the death penalty (screenshot)

DiNardo, who’d had multiple other altercations law enforcement and was once involuntarily confined to a mental health facility, was enrolled for a semester at Arcadia University in 2015.

After he started loitering on campus the next year — leading to complaints of “verbal incidents” — campus officials asked him to stay away.

His demeanor became darker after he sustained a head injury in an ATV accident in 2016.

“I grew up with Cosmo, we were friends since the fourth grade but grew apart due to his health struggles,” Chris Hellmuth, a friend, indicated on Facebook on Saturday. “Unlike people who are passing judgment, I watched him change and struggle with his mental health.”

“He was never the same after the accident. The Cosmo I knew for over ten years would never be capable of this, but his mental state is not one of a rational human being.”

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