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Timothy Cunningham was killed by his friend, it was supposed to be a joke but the device failed and his lings willed with water, CO2 valve failed, happy birthday, look under his fingernails (the drawing is the device that only 3 other people know about)

Timothy Cunningham was killed by his friend, it was supposed to be a joke but the device failed and his lings willed with water, CO2 valve failed, happy birthday, look under his fingernails (the drawing is the device that only 3 other people know about)

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Timothy Cunningham was a well-educated, motivated career man who felt it was his purpose to change lives. But in his personal life, Cunningham struggled with his sexuality, was upset he hadn’t landed a promotion, and lived with a chronic disease, family and friends told Atlanta police.

It’s now no longer a mystery how the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention epidemiologist died. Cunningham committed suicide by drowning himself, according to the Fulton County Medical Examiner’s office.

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution on Monday obtained more than 600 pages of documents that show how the extensive investigation unfolded. Though there are hints at the personal struggles Cunningham was facing, there are no definitive answers to the biggest question: Why?

Cunningham, 35, was reported missing from his northwest Atlanta home in February. Just over seven weeks later, his body was pulled from the Chattahoochee River. An autopsy determined Cunningham drowned, but the case remained open for six weeks while investigators worked to determine if the drowning was accidental.

They reviewed evidence and transcriptions of interviews with family, friends and coworkers from an extensive investigation that began on Feb. 14, the day his parents reported him missing.

“You have to figure things out for yourself.” Those were among the last words Cunningham told his sister, Tiana, over the phone, she told police. The siblings were close and spoke frequently, but in their last conversation, Tiana thought her older brother sounded paranoid.

When Cunningham stopped responding to his family’s calls, it alarmed his parents, who drove from Maryland to his Atlanta home. All of their son’s personal items, including his SUV and beloved dog, Mr. Bojangles, had been left behind. His parents found some of his clothes in trash bins outside the garage, they told police. But there was no sign of Cunningham.

So how did Cunningham, who knew how to swim, end up dead in the Chattahoochee River?

“We may never be able to tell you how he got into the river,” said Atlanta Police Maj. Michael O’Connor on April 5, two days after Cunningham’s body was found.

Did his job play a role?

The story quickly made national headlines due to his job at the CDC. Social media responded with wild speculation about connections between the work he did for the CDC and his disappearance.

“We’re very aware of the conspiracy theories,” O’Connor said at a Feb. 27 news conference. Police said they had very few leads in the case. But tipsters from around the country believed they’d seen Cunningham and contacted police with that information. A woman in Hawaii said she believed Cunningham was her new neighbor, according to the police file.

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