Did Hasidic Jew Levi Aron Hide And Murder Leiby Kletzky In Secret Tunnel At Chabad-Lubavitch World Headquarters In Crown Heights, New York?

A Hasidic boy Leiby Kletzky was murdered by Hasidic Jew  Levi Aron in July 2011.

The boy was kidnapped on the 11th of July and his body was found 13 July 2011.

Did the Hasidic Jew Levi Aron use the Secret Tunnel At  Chabad-Lubavitch World Headquarters In Crown Heights, New York to hide the boy before murdering him? And did the Hasidic Jew Levi Aron remove the boy's body to his Kensington apartment? 

How many other children were kidnapped and hid in the Secret Tunnel At  Chabad-Lubavitch World Headquarters In Crown Heights, New York?

Autopsy findings 
On Wednesday, July 20, the office of the New York City medical examiner released autopsy results revealing that Kletzky had ingested a lethal mix of four different drugs and had then been smothered. The cause of death was determined to be intoxication from a combination of cyclobenzaprine (a muscle relaxant), quetiapine (an antipsychotic), and hydrocodone and acetaminophen (two analgesics), followed by smothering. Upon release of the autopsy results, the case was officially ruled a homicide. On 9 August, the New York City medical examiner's office revealed that Kletzky had ingested a fifth drug, Duloxetine, which is used for generalized anxiety disorder and as an antidepressant. The blood tests revealing this drug took a few weeks to process at an outside lab.

Killer profile 
Confessed kidnapper and murderer, Levi Aron, is reported to be an Orthodox Jew who grew up in Brooklyn. His father works at the Hasidic-owned B&H Photo in Brooklyn; his mother died five or six years previously. Aron lived in the attic apartment of his parents' three-family home on the corner of Avenue C and East 2nd Street in the Kensington neighborhood. He was married twice; in 2004 he married Diana Diunov, an Israeli woman, and in 2007 he married Deborah M. Parnell of Tennessee, a divorced mother of two whom he had met online and with whom he moved to Memphis, where he worked as a security guard. Both marriages ended in divorce. Aron worked as a clerk at a hardware-supply company in Brooklyn. He was described by his coworkers as quiet and socially awkward. Aron had injured his head when he was hit by a car while riding his bike at the age of 9 and suffered problems stemming from that accident. It is believed that this caused extreme shyness and neurotic behaviors with Aron in later life. He had no prior arrest record. He had been served with an Order of Protection in January 2007 and had received a fine for a seat belt violation and one speeding ticket. In Brooklyn, authorities cited a summons for public urination.

Murder of Leiby Kletzky 

Leiby Kletzky (29 July 2002 – 12 July 2011) was an American murder victim. The Hasidic Jewish boy was kidnapped on Monday, July 11, 2011, as he walked home from his school day camp in the Hasidic neighborhood of Boro Park, Brooklyn. His dismembered body was found in the Kensington apartment of confessed murderer Levi Aron, aged 35, and in a dumpster in another Brooklyn neighborhood, Sunset Park, on Wednesday morning July 13. Kletzky's disappearance sparked an all-out search by New York City police and a block-by-block search by up to 5,000 Orthodox Jewish volunteers from New York and other states coordinated by the Brooklyn South Shomrim volunteer civilian patrol. Aron was apprehended early Wednesday morning after examination of videos from surveillance cameras along the boy's route showed him meeting a man outside a dentist's office and then apparently getting into his car. Aron gave a 450-word handwritten confession to police after his arrest, but pleaded not guilty at his first court hearing. The kidnapping and murder of the eight-year-old boy shocked the insular Brooklyn Hasidic community, whose streets are considered relatively safe. The case has drawn comparisons to the 1979 kidnapping and murder of Etan Patz, a six-year-old SoHo resident who was snatched while walking to his school bus for the first time. Before the case went to trial, on August 9, 2012 Aron pleaded guilty to one charge of second-degree murder and one charge of second-degree kidnapping as part of a plea bargain agreement worked out between prosecutors and defense attorneys. On August 29, Judge Neil Firetog sentenced Aron to 40 years to life in prison. Aron would be eligible for parole in 2051, which includes credit for time served. Source