A man has been charged with the murder of primary school teacher Sabina Nessa.
Albanian national Kosi Selamaj, 36, will appear at Willesden Magistrates’ Court tomorrow.
Until recently, he lived with his girlfriend in Eastbourne, East Sussex. It is said that both of them got divorced a month ago.
Detectives held the former Domino’s delivery driver at 3 a.m. on Sunday in a round-floor flat behind a row of shops and takeaways in Eastbourne.
Sabina died on 17 September while passing through Cater Park in Kidbrook, South East London.
His body was found the next day by a dog walker covered in leaves near the OpenSpace community center.
She was found just 200 yards away from the house she had been living in since June.
The police had appealed for information about a suspect who was caught on CCTV holding a red colored object in a nearby apartment block.
Police also sought help in locating a car believed to be silver, which could have “accessed” the man to the murder site.
A post-mortem examination on the cause of Sabina’s death proved inconclusive.
Detectives probing Sabina’s murder had urged drivers who were passing by where Sabina was killed to check the dashboard footage.
Following his shocking murder there is a tribute to the “wonderful” elementary school teacher.
On Friday night, hundreds of people gathered for a candlelight vigil, where Sabina’s sister, Jebeena, shed tears as she paid heartfelt tributes.
“We have lost a wonderful, caring, beautiful sister who left this world too early.”
It later emerged that the flowers were left at the site of the murder by the Duchess of Cambridge, Kate Middleton.
My condolences to Sabina’s family and friends and to all those who have been affected by this tragic incident
Duchess of Cambridge
On Friday, Kate tweeted: “On Friday, she tweeted: “I am saddened by the loss of another innocent young woman on our streets.
“My condolences are with Sabina’s family and friends and all those who have been affected by this tragic incident. C.”
A teacher at Rushe Green Primary School, where Sabina told the Mail on Sunday: “Year two students, whom Sabina taught in a year last year, will be the most upset, and their parents.
“It is hard for teachers to reassure children who are terrified of being in school for the first time while they themselves are making a brave face while being consumed by grief.”
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