Kyle Navin

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Photo of the victims, Kyle Navin's parents, Jeanette and Jeffrey Navin. [2]

Kyle Navin is a convicted felon residing in Bridgeport, Connecticut. In June 2018, he was sentenced to 55 years in prison for the 2015 murders of his parents, Jeanette and Jeffrey Navin after they threatened to cut him out of their wills. [2] [1] [4]

Personal Life

Kyle Navin lived in a home in Bridgeport, Connecticut his parents Jeanette and Jeffrey Navin had bought him. Kyle worked in his parents business, J&J Refuse, a garbage company based in Easton, Connecticut. Kyle was a heroin addict and frustrated his parents by not taking his work seriously, continuing to abuse drugs, and failing to make mortgage payments on the home they bought him. Due to these issues, his parents had threatened to stop supporting him financially, sell the business, and cut him out of their well. Kyle is the boyfriend of Jennifer Valiante. [3] [4]

Criminal History

Photo of the home Kyle Navin's parents bought him in Bridgeport, Connecticut. [7]

On Friday, June 29, 2018 Kyle Navin was sentenced to 55 years in prison for the 2015 murders of his parents, Jeanette and Jeffrey Navin after they threatened to cut him out of their wills. [4] [5]

“It’s disgraceful and disgusting, everything from the beginning, on my account,” Navin told Judge Robert J. Devlin Jr. before the sentencing in Bridgeport Superior Court. [4] [2]

Jeffrey and Jeanette Navin of Easton were last seen August 4, 2015, and were reported missing August 7, 2015, by relatives. Kyle Navin, 29, was the last to see each alive and was charged with their murders after their remains were found in October 2015 behind a vacant home in Weston, Connecticut. Both had been fatally shot with a .40 caliber handgun. [4]

Navin initially told the judge he did not want to say anything, complaining he’s become a “show pony for the media.” Navin plead guilty to two counts of murder in April 2018, shortly after Devlin denied more than two dozen defense motions that sought to limit the evidence prosecutors Joseph T. Corradino and Michael DeJoseph could present to jurors. [4] [3]

Devlin told Navin that killing his parents was a “black-hearted crime” and suggested to Navin that the crime of killing one’s parents is so exceedingly rare, it might explain some of the press attention. Killing one’s mother and father, Devlin said, “cuts against the fundamental characteristic of the human condition.” [4]

Kyle Navin sitting during his sentencing hearing [4]

Since 1986, Devlin said, there have been tens of thousands of murders in the United States, but only 113 cases of someone killing their mother. [4]

The victims, the judge said, were ordinary people. They owned a small business. Jeanette Navin was a school librarian. They belonged to a book club. [4]

“This is a horrific crime,” Devlin said. “There’s no other way to describe it. I mean, honestly, one can only imagine the horror of Jeanette Navin when her son pulls a gun on her and shoots her as she sat in that car.” [4]

The judge then told Navin, “for killing your father, Jeffrey Navin, I sentence you to 55 years. For killing you mother, Jeanette Navin, I sentence you to a concurrent term of 55 years.” [4]

Kyle Navin at his sentencing hearing [4]

Corradino, in brief comments to the judge, said it was important that Navin pleaded guilty to his crimes. “It’s very easy for somebody in this situation to say, ‘Oh, it was the drugs,’ and to join the chorus of self-appointed victimhood.” Many people appear in court to be sentenced for crimes they commit while on drugs, but few are of the magnitude of Navin’s crimes, he said. [4]

“This crime arises out of pure … evil intention,” he said. “It arises out of greed. It arises out of the avarice for the assets of the family. It’s driven by the gluttonous impulses related to drugs, but it’s much, much more than that.” [4]

Jeanette Navin’s brother, Tom Baldesi, said his sister was a good-hearted person who could be counted on to do anything for anyone. Jeanette Navin’s friend, Cheryl Churchill, said Navin and her husband loved their son and were deeply pained by his drug problems. [4]

“We worried together about how they couldn’t get Kyle the help he so desperately needed but would not accept,” Churchill said. In the final weeks of his life, Jeffrey Navin wasn’t his normal witty and funny self. “He was so concerned about Kyle he would think of nothing else,” she said. [4]

Under the terms of the plea agreement, Navin will not be eligible for parole or early release. [3]

Photo of Kyle Navin's girlfriend, Jennifer Valiante in court [6]

At the April plea hearing, which occurred just as the case was to go to trial, Corradino gave a summary of the evidence the state would have presented, including damning cellphone records and text messages between Navin and his father that were obtained by Easton Police Chief Timothy Shaw, and which were a focus of defense efforts to exclude evidence. Those text messages contained incriminating exchanges between Navin and his father. [3]

Navin’s girlfriend, Jennifer Valiante, has pleaded guilty to hindering prosecution and is to be sentenced to eight years in prison on August 1, 2018. Text messages Navin and Valiante exchanged were also to be introduced as evidence at the trial. In one message, Navin wrote about his plan to “wipe out the virus and get the money for life.” [3]

Corradino said Navin shot his mother as she sat in the cab of a truck owned by the family business, J&J Refuse. She had helped him on a garbage collection route just before he killed her. Bullet holes and Jeanette Navin’s DNA were found in the truck seat. Her DNA was also found on the muzzle of Navin’s .40 caliber pistol. Jeffrey Navin’s blood and DNA were found in Navin’s Bridgeport home. A piece of carpet had been cut out and discarded, but investigators still found Jeffrey Navin’s blood and DNA. [3]

During a search of Kyle Navin’s Bridgeport home, police found a Home Depot receipt for items including large garbage bags, painters tape, bleach, cleaning chemicals and insecticide. When their bodies were found, Jeanette Navin’s bones tumbled from a brush pile as workers cleared the property. Jeffrey Navin’s badly decomposed body was found a short time later wrapped in garbage bags secured with duct tape. His ankles had been bound with blue painters tape. [3]

Jeanette Navin had told a friend that she and her husband planned to sell their trash-hauling business and cut their son out of their will, according to police. She was upset about her son's behavior and drug use and his failure to pay the mortgage and taxes on the home they bought him, according to the documents. [3]

The month before his parents disappeared, Kyle Navin texted Valiante saying he had the “perfect plan” that would “solve every single problem and give us a wealthy amazing life,” the warrant said. [3]

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