Woman ‘kills cheating boyfriend with her car after tracking him with an AirTag’

A woman allegedly killed her cheating boyfriend after tracking him with an Apple AirTag and running over him three times in a car.

Gaylyn Morris, from Indiana, USA, is said to have tracked down her boyfriend to a bar and killed him after seeing him with another woman.

Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department said in a news release that Morris, 26, allegedly hit her boyfriend Andre Smith, with her vehicle on Thursday night (June 2) in the parking lot of an Indianapolis pub called Tilly's.

The statement said police arrived to find Mr Smith, 26, laying on the ground underneath a vehicle after it appeared he had been struck by the vehicle.

He was pronounced dead at the scene.

A witness said Morris had told her she was in a relationship with Smith and tracked him down with an AirTag when she believed he was cheating on her with another woman, the Indianapolis Star reported.

After arriving at Tilly's, Morris allegedly grabbed an empty wine bottle and swung it at the other woman, but Smith intervened and the three were asked to leave by staff.

A witness told police that she she saw Morris knocking Smith down with her car in the parking lot, before backing over him and then moving forward to hit him again.

Morris then allegedly jumped out of her vehicle to chase the woman but was arrested by police.

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The woman that had initially been at the pub with Smith was not harmed in the incident.

Now Morris is behind bars in Marion County Jail having been preliminarily charged with murder, according to online jail records.

The suspect is scheduled to appear in court for the first time tomorrow (Tuesday, June 7), according to Law and Crime.

Apple AirTags are coin-sized devices that can be attached to items to help people track them down via iPhone if they’re misplaced.

Apple attempted to allay fears of 'unwarranted tracking' by telling consumers they were designed to prohibit this by alerting a nearby iPhone when an AirTag has been separated from its user, at the time of the devices being released in April 2021.

However, some users reported that the alert and sound can take hours or even days to be sent out and are even able to be turned off.

The location of the AirTag is also sent to the user's iCloud – where it can be seen on a map, according to Apple's website.

Using the 'Find My' app, the system provides its owner with step-by-step directions to locate the tag before finally collecting it.

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