Murdered Texas 12-year-old Jocelyn Nungaray fought back against illegal immigrant attackers for 2 hours as they violently assaulted her

Assistant District Attorney Megan Long noted that marks were spotted on one of the suspects during his arrest.

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Jarryd Jaeger Vancouver, BC
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Prosecutors have revealed that Jocelyn Nungaray, the 12-year-old Texas girl who was allegedly murdered by two illegal immigrants from Venezuela, fought back against the duo during the assault that lasted around two hours. Bite and scratch marks on one of the suspects indicated that she fought back to try to get away.

Johan Jose Martinez-Rangel, 21, and Franklin Jose Peña Ramos, 26, both of whom entered the United States illegally earlier this year, allegedly "lured" Nungaray under a bridge before tying her up, taking her pants off, strangling her to death, and dumping her body in a nearby bayou. The pair were arrested on capital murder charges, and are currently being held in custody on $10 million bond.

According to the New York Post, Assistant District Attorney Megan Long noted that the aforementioned marks were spotted on Martinez-Rangel during his arrest. He admitted to tying Nungaray up and throwing her body in the bayou, but denied having killed her. Ramos, on whom no marks were found, has claimed he tried to prevent his fellow suspect from carrying out the murder, but that he persisted.

The killing took place on June 17 in Houston. That night, both suspects were spotted on security footage entering a 7-Eleven with Nungaray. The trio then allegedly left the convenience store and walked to a bridge, where police later found Nungaray's body. The two suspects fled the scene and walked back to their apartment complex, where they then allegedly texted their boss that they'd been out all night and that someone had ended up dead.

Martinez-Rangel entered the country illegally in March, and Ramos followed suit on May 28. Both were released, however the latter was given an ankle monitor, which he cut off following the killing.

Harris County District Court Judge Josh Hill made it clear he wanted the suspects to face justice in the US. "I've seen individuals go into ICE custody, go through the deportation or removal process where they have been ordered to be removed ... and that the feds have deported or removed those individuals with the Harris County criminal charges still pending," he said, "and it puts us in the position where those charges would never be answered."
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