A key witness in the trial was New York City private investigator Vincent Parco, who testified that he had sold Warmus a .25-caliber handgun with a silencer days before the killing. Paul Solomon was initially a prime suspect in the death of his wife due to his “multiple affairs, questionable life insurance policy and a lucrative movie contract,” CBS 2 New York reported.
Paul Solomon declined to comment to the Journal News regarding Warmus’ parole.
The sensational case was covered by a number of media outlets and spurned two television films and a book. The case was dubbed the “Fatal Attraction” killing following the 1987 hit flick that starred Michael Douglas and Glenn Close.
Mayer Morganroth, an attorney for Warmus, said she has “significant health problems” and would not say where she would be living once she was released from prison, the Journal News reported.
“We are indeed pleased that release has been granted,” Morganroth said in a statement regarding the parole.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.
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