WARREN, MI – A 37-year-old Michigan man has been charged with the murder of a 6-year-old boy, the boy’s father, and the boy’s father’s girlfriend.

Nicholas Raad Bahri of Bloomfield Hills is accused of the “execution-style killing” of 6-year-old Tai’raz Moore and 28-year-old Isis Rimson at a home on Otis Street in Warren on Oct. 1.

Detroit police also found the body of 32-year-old Tukoyo Moore, Tai’raz’s father, in a torched car around the same time. Bahri is also charged with his murder.

When asked about motive for the murders on Tuesday, Warren Police Commissioner Bill Dwyer simply said “It was all about drugs and money. I’ll leave it at that” but noted that the suspect and victims did know each other.

Macomb County Judge john M. Chmura found probable cause for all 15 counts against Bahri, who has an extensive criminal history, in 37th District Court in Warren on Tuesday.

Bahri is charged with three counts of first-degree homicide, three counts of felony murder, six counts of using a firearm to commit a felony, third degree arson, possessing a firearm as a felon and mutilation of a dead body. Bond was denied and the court will appoint an attorney for Bahri, per his request.

“I don’t know what more a person can do to show they’re a danger to society,” Warren Police Det. Jim Twardesky said at the arraignment.

Bahri was identified as a person of interest last week. Dwyer said the teamwork between his department and the Detroit Police Department was a big reason the suspect was identified, arrested and charged so quickly.

Dwyer has called on federal involvement in prosecuting the case, calling for the death penalty.

“Only monsters, or godless creatures would pull the trigger and execute a 6-year-old child,” Dwyer said on Oct. 9. “When

What makes this true-crime watch different — and far more effective — than most others in the genre is that it relies completely on first-hand raw footage

Shan’ann Watts with husband Chris and daughters Bella and Celeste

Shan’ann Watts lived her life on social media, documenting everything on an almost daily basis — from her morning cup of coffee to the walk and talk of her young girls Bella and Celeste to the quiet moments of romance she would get to steal away with husband Chris from her extremely busy life of being a working mother of two. In this age of oversharing our lives online, Shannan shared a lot more of her life virtually than many others would. Her social media updates presented a happy family living the American Dream. On August 13, 2018, Shan’ann and her daughters went missing from their home. That they were murdered in cold blood was discovered two days later. Shan’ann was a few months pregnant at the time.

Ironically, it’s Shan’ann’s  incessant social media updates, her video confessionals and her ominous text messages with her husband and close friends that form the core of American Murder: The Family Next Door, an 83-minute spine-chilling documentary that’s been creating a buzz on Netflix.

What makes this true-crime watch different — and far more effective — than most others in the genre is that it relies completely on first-hand raw footage from Shan’ann and her family’s lives before their world came crashing down. Director Jenny Popplewell stitches together a compelling and often painful account of the unravelling of a family, without a single talking-head interview or recreated event. The result is a film that feels deeply personal and very disturbing at various points.

What works for American Murder is the fact that it’s not just a true-crime story. Scratch below the surface and what appears