Sade Robinson: Police Return to Alleged Killer’s Home, Accused of Dismembering Teen on Their First Date

Blood found in the home of Maxwell Anderson does not match that of Sade Robinson, the 19-year-old woman he is accused of killing and dismembering earlier this month.

Assistant Milwaukee County District Attorney Ian Vance-Curzan made a roundabout statement admitting as much in an amended complaint filed Monday, when Anderson appeared in court to enter a not guilty plea, WISN reported.

“It just indicates that the preliminary DNA analysis supports the conclusion that there is no support for inclusion of Robinson’s DNA in any of the blood or swabs that have been tested, and in some of those, her DNA’s been excluded,” Vance-Curzan said.

Despite the lack of blood evidence at Maxwell’s home, a court commissioner determined there is enough evidence for the case to move forward after Anderson waived a preliminary hearing, WDJT reported.

The original complaint filed with Anderson’s arrest details other evidence police used to link Anderson to Robinson’s murder, including video, witness accounts, and phone records, as CrimeOnline has reported.

Robinson was reported missing on April 2 when she didn’t show up for work. She had told friends she was meeting someone for a first date the night before.

Her cell phone records showed that she was meeting someone at a restaurant at 5 p.m. for dinner, and employees at the restaurant identified her companion as Anderson, a former employee. After dinner, they went to a bar at about 6:30, then went to Anderson’s home after 9 p.m. Cell phone records showed Robinson’s phone left there just before 1 a.m. and travelled to downtown Milwaukee. From there, it traveled to Warnimont Park in Cudahy several miles away — where a severed leg was found that afternoon and where the phone remained until the battery died just after 4:30 a.m.

Surveillance video showed what appeared to be Robinson’s Honda Civic at the park until about 4:30, along with a “human figure” walking to and from the car several times. Three hours later, the Civic was found on fire several miles from the park and two miles from Robinson’s home. Witness statement identified Anderson as the man who set the Civic aflame. He then caught a bus back to his home, arriving at about 8:30 a.m.

The blood evidence that turned out not to be Robinson’s was found on bedding and on walls leading to the basement in Anderson’s home.

Days after Anderson’s arrest, a passerby found an arm and a torso, believed to belong to Robinson, in south Milwaukee. Police do not yet know where Robinson was killed but now believe it happened sometime between when the pair arrived at Anderson’s home at 9:24 p.m. on April 1 and when he left Warnimont Park at 4:30 the next morning.

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