Author Topic: DYLAN KOSHMAN, MISSING OCT. 11, 2008  (Read 85772 times)


  • Member
  • Posts: 8201
  • Tired of Crime not doing their time
    • View Profile
« Reply #195 on: October 15, 2018, 04:27:07 PM »
He was living with two older cousins and his brothers Nick Koshman and Colin Demasson. They were renting a house on the city's south side. On October 11, Colin and Dylan got into a fight.
Koshman left the house and the family never saw him again

If this  group were responsible for Dylan's disappearance, surely his brothers would not be involved?

I hope that police have some info for this family.  Ten years - how cruel if someone is holding back.



  • Member
  • Posts: 1201
    • View Profile
« Reply #196 on: October 16, 2018, 12:11:02 AM »
Iirc, the cousins came home at a point and that is when everything escalated?

Not that poly info can be used in court but at least it might help pinpoint who the liars are. Everyone concerned didn't come near to what neighbors had to say about the violence that night.


  • Member
  • Posts: 8201
  • Tired of Crime not doing their time
    • View Profile
« Reply #197 on: December 11, 2018, 03:50:18 PM »

Edmonton police offer new rewards for help with 5 unsolved homicides
Police looking for information to help solve killings of Dylan Koshman, four others

Dylan Koshman was last seen on Oct. 10, 2008. (Edmonton Police Service )
Edmonton police have announced five new $40,000 rewards for information in unsolved homicides, including the 2008 disappearance of 21-year-old Dylan Koshman.
Tip line set up 8 years after Dylan Koshman disappeared
Dylan Koshman's 2008 disappearance upgraded to homicide investigation
Watch The Fifth Estate's 'The Disappearance of Dylan Koshman'
The rewards are being made available to the general public for a three-year period, the Edmonton Police Service said in a news release Thursday.

Friends remember Gary Yemane for his selflessness and his role as an active member of the Edmonton Eritrean community. (Facebook)
Police hope the rewards "will be the impetus to motivate someone to come forward with critical information that will significantly advance these investigations," Staff Sgt. Duane Hunter said in the release.
"Most importantly, however, our priority as investigators is to deliver some answers to family members and loved ones who have struggled with the nightmare of not knowing what happened to their loved ones for far too long."

The new rewards brings to 36 the total number of rewards worth $40,000 each offered in connection with unsolved homicides.
The new rewards are connected to the following homicide investigations:
Dylan Koshman, 21, disappeared Oct. 11, 2008 from a home near 104th Street and 33rd Avenue under suspicious circumstances. He has not been heard from or seen since that date.The homicide section has taken over the investigation.

David Labelle, 30, was killed Nov. 22, 2014, in a residence near 133rd Street and 155th Avenue. Several people were present at the time.

Robert Loyer, 46, was killed May 5, 2016. He was found seriously injured in the area of 106th Avenue and 96th Street, and later died in hospital, as a result of injuries consistent with blunt force trauma.  At that time, several persons were seen fleeing the area where the assault occurred.

Gherezghiher (Gary) Yemane, 63, was shot multiple times May 27, 2016, while out for an evening walk in the area of Ozerna Road in northeast Edmonton. Investigators believe Yemane was randomly targeted. 

Leonardo Duran Ibanez, 42, of Colombia, was killed on Nov. 13, 2016. Ibanez was walking home late at night with a friend in the area of 119th Avenue and 97th Street when he was confronted by a group of people. He was physically assaulted and died in hospital as a result of his injuries.

Anyone with information about these investigations is asked to contact Edmonton police at 780-423-4567 or #377 from a mobile phone. Anonymous information can also be submitted to Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 or online at