New documents in Hernandez case list interviews with Kraft, Belichick


( -- New documents released Monday related to the 2013 murder of Odin Lloyd list all the evidence that has been turned over in that case.

The list of all the evidence collected in the murder case against Aaron Hernandez is staggering. It fills more than 100 pages, and several items involve Hernandez's former employer, the New England Patriots.

According to the new documents, Massachusetts State Police interviewed patriots head coach Bill Belichick and team owner Robert Kraft. The interviews were conducted last August, two months after Lloyd was killed.
Four pages of text were generated from the Belichick interview, and three from the one with Kraft. As for the substance of the questioning, that has not been made public.

State police also have 33 pages of text messages between Hernandez and Belichick. The texts are from a four-month period that begins in February 2013. The time period is interesting, because that's the same month Hernandez's former buddy Alexander Bradley says Hernandez shot him in the face down in Florida.

Although 33 pages seems like a lot, we don't know how they appear on paper, and how much room each text takes up.

It's possible we may learn about the conversations when the Lloyd case goes to trial.

The documents also name more than 100 other people who have been questioned in connection with the case. There are also three pages listing cars that were rented in Hernandez's name.

Massachusetts investigators have been busy interviewing people and collecting evidence all over the country. Lots of items come from Hernandez's home state of Connecticut.

One of those items is a police report from a car crash that killed one of Hernandez's friends last summer.

T.L. Singleton was married to Hernandez's cousin Tanya Singleton. They lived on Lake Avenue in Bristol, Conn. Just days after Massachusetts police first searched the home last summer, Singleton was killed in a single car crash. He died before police were able to get to him.
There's nothing official that suggests the crash was anything more than an accident. It's possible Massachusetts investigators wanted to check it out for themselves.