Di Nardo confessed to killing all four men — Dean Finocchiaro, 19, Jimi Taro Patrick, 19, Thomas Meo, 21 and Mark Sturgis, 22 — to dodge the death penalty.
The Pennsylvania man’s social media posts and private communications in the days leading to his arrest painted an ominous picture.
She haughtily took the glass, looked into it and then poured the beer over his face.
He pulled down the front of her top revealing swaying mounds of her tits and she tried to smash the glass on his head.
She said she’d posted them to highlight the dangers of social media, and to “warn other females/people to be cautious with who you choose to talk to/associate with online.” She wasn’t the only alleged object of Di Nardo’s unrequited desire.
“He texted me every day after (a concert) asking me to hang out,” Sara Dinner of Mechanicsburg, Pa., told the New York Times.
She instinctively turned around and tried to resist him as he began tearing off her dress and panties, but he smashed her lip with a powerful blow and forced his crying victim to swallow his thick cock and then spread her legs to let him penetrate into her tight slit.
“I eventually blocked his number because if he didn’t get his way, he would get so upset.
I think he had anger management issues, honestly.” And Amber Peters, whose boyfriend was a onetime friend of Di Nardo’s, said he “randomly messages girls, saying, ‘Hey, babe,’ calling them hos and trying to have sex with them.” A self-summary on a Facebook page for Di Nardo simply reads: “Ladies.” Officials on Friday charged Di Nardo and his 20-year-old cousin, Sean Kratz, with shooting four young men to death and incinerating their bodies after luring them to his parents’ farm for a marijuana deal — a stunning conclusion to a weeklong search for the missing quartet.
Investigators interviewed the victim and she recalled meeting Luciani, who went by "Andy," online in 2009.
She said the sexual assault occurred during the first three months of 2010.