Justine Ruszczyk was shot and killed in a police shooting on Saturday night after calling 911.
And so far, there is very little information about what happened between the time Ruszczyk called 911 to report a possible assault near her home to the time a Minneapolis police officer shot her.
How did the shooting happen? What led to it?
Her fiancé, Don Damond said "her family and I have been provided with almost no additional information from law enforcement regarding what happened after police arrived."
Here are few facts of the case so far:
Ruszczyk called 911 on Saturday night to report a possible sexual assault in an alley near her home, her fiancé, Damond, said in a news conference Monday.
Two police officers responded to the scene just before 11:30 p.m., according to the BCA. One of them fired a weapon, killing Ruszczyk. She died of a gunshot wound to the abdomen, an autopsy revealed.
Police still haven't explained how, or why the shooting occurred, Damond said.
"We've lost the dearest of people and we are desperate for information. Piecing together Justine's last moments before the homicide would be a small comfort as we grieve this tragedy," he said.
She was shot and killed in an alleyway near her home, according to the autopsy press release report. She died at 11:51 p.m., it stated.
This remains unclear.
There were no weapons at the scene of the shooting, the BCA said in a statement released Monday.
"I understand why so many people have so many questions at this point. I have many of the same questions and it is why we immediately asked for an external and independent investigation in the officer-involved shooting death," said Minneapolis Police Chief Janeé Harteau in a statement.
She called for the investigation "to be expedited to provide transparency and to answer as many questions as quickly as we can."
Minneapolis Mayor Betsy Hodges described the lack of information as "frustrating."
Neither the city nor the Minneapolis Police Department is handling the investigation into the shooting.
This is to avoid having the Minneapolis Police "investigate itself in these most sensitive cases, and in so doing, help build community trust in the oversight process," said the mayor in a statement.
This decision to have the Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension (BCA) take over "critical incident" investigations involving Minneapolis police officers was made in 2014, according to the mayor's statement.
"I think it was the right move, but there are trade-offs to this policy. Since MPD doesn't manage the investigation itself, the City doesn't have access to -- and thus cannot share -- information about the investigation until it's made public," Hodges said.
Two officers responded to the scene. Officer Mohamed Noor was identified by his attorney as the officer who shot Justine Ruszczyk. Noor extended his condolences to the family in a statement through his attorney.
"He takes these events very seriously because, for him, being a police officer is a calling," attorney Thomas Plunkett said. "He joined the police force to serve the community and to protect the people he serves. Officer Noor is a caring person with a family he loves and he empathizes with the loss others are experiencing.
"The current environment for police is difficult, but Officer Noor accepts this as part of his calling. We would like to say more, and will in the future," the statement said. "At this time, however, there are several investigations ongoing and Officer Noor wants to respect the privacy to the family and asks the same in return during this difficult period."
Noor came to the United States at a young age, according to the lawyer's statement.
He had three previous complaints against him, of which two remain open, according to records from the Minneapolis Office of Police Conduct Review Department. One case was closed and no discipline was implemented.
Noor was also named as one of three defendants in a recent lawsuit in which a woman claimed that officers had forced their way into her house, grabbed her and involuntarily took her to a hospital. The officers in the suit claimed that the woman was having a mental health crisis.
Ruszczyk was originally from Australia, but had resided in the United States since April 2014, a source who knew her said. She was living with her fiancé at the time of her death, and they were planning to marry in August.
Ruszczyk, 40, has dual citizenship in the United States and Australia because her father holds US citizenship, the source said. The country's Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade said it is providing consular assistance to the woman's family.
"This is a very difficult time for the Ruszczyk family, they are trying to come to terms with this tragedy and to understand why it has happened," according to a family statement.
In Australia, a family friend Julia Reed, said in comments carried by Seven Network, that Ruszczyk was a veterinary surgeon, but that she had gone overseas "to work spiritually to heal other people with their medical problems in the United States."
According to her website, Ruszczyk trained as a veterinarian and later became a yoga instructor and life coach. She worked at the Lake Harriet Spiritual Community in Minneapolis.
"Justine was dedicated to helping others make transformations in their lives, through teaching and coaching," said Nancy Coune, an administrator with the Lake Harriet Spiritual Community, in a statement. "She was an amazing leader for bridging the gap between science and spirituality in a way that was easy to understand and fun."
Investigators from the BCA are examining evidence and have requested initial interviews with the officers.
"The BCA will provide additional details of the incident once initial interviews with the officers are complete," the Minnesota Department of Public Safety said in a press release.
"Those interviews have been requested by BCA agents. The officers are working with their attorneys to schedule them."
The BCA investigation will consist of interviews with witnesses and others, collection and analysis of evidence, and follow-up interviews.
Then, the state agency will "present its findings without recommendations to a county attorney for review."
Per police department policy, body cameras are supposed to be turned on prior to use of force "as soon as it is safe to do so" or during "any contact involving criminal activity."
It also states that officers are to wear their body cameras "during their shift at all times when they could reasonably anticipate that they may become involved in a situation for which activation is appropriate in accordance with this policy."
Hodges was asking why the officers' body cameras weren't on.
"Right now, we don't know," according to the mayor's statement. "I assume the BCA will ask that question as part of their ongoing investigation, and I hope and anticipate we'll get answers as soon as possible."
The Minneapolis Police's body camera policy went into effect just over six months ago, she said.
In failing to turn on their body cameras, the American Civil Liberties Union of Minnesota accused the officers of thwarting "the public's right to know" what happened to Ruszczyk.