The sister of murdered Army specialist Vanessa GuillÃ©n has said that her family still do not know the truth about her death.
The latest episode of Red Table Talk: The Estefans, featured GuillÃ©nâs mother and two sisters in conversation with music legend Gloria Estefan, her daughter Emily Estefan and niece Lili Estefan.
During the episode, which premiered on Wednesday morning on Facebook Watch, the GuillÃ©n family spoke about her death and said that they are still looking for answers.
âWe still donât even know the truth, why would they do this to an innocent person?â¦Killed her and after sheâs killed, just do all that stuff to her (that) I canât even say.
âWhy? That's my question every single day, why? Why? Why her?â her sister, Lupe GuillÃ©n said.
Speaking in Spanish, Lupe added: âAnd I ask to God: Why her? Out of everyone in existence, why did they do that to her?â
A report by the Army earlier this month said that GuillÃ©n, 20, was conducting her assigned duties at the Fort Hood military base in Texas, when a fellow soldier killed her in April.
She was listed as missing for six weeks before her remains were eventually found on July 1 near the base.
Her remains were discovered when police spoke to specialist Aaron Robinson, who killed himself during the confrontation.
A civilian has been accused of helping him dispose of GuillÃ©n's body, but pleaded not guilty to destruction of evidence. She is currently awaiting trial.
After GuillÃ©nâs family said that the soldier who killed her had sexually harassed her, the hashtag #IAMVANESSAGUILLEN was used by military sexual assault survivors to denounce their experiences on social media.
In July, US Army officials said that they had found no evidence that the soldier had sexually harassed GuillÃ©n, but her family said that the 20-year-old had told them that she was planning on filing a complaint against her alleged harasser.
During the Red Table Talk episode on Wednesday, GuillÃ©nâs mother reiterated that her daughter told her that there was a culture of sexual harassment at the military base.
Speaking in Spanish, Gloria GuillÃ©n said: âThey harass girls and they don't speak up out of fear.â
Separate investigations into GuillÃ©nâs death are ongoing, including a criminal probe and an independent review into the commandâs response when she disappeared.
Last month, a bipartisan group of US representatives introduced the âI am Vanessa GuillÃ©n Actâ into Congress, according to CNN.
The bill would make sexual harassment a crime within the Uniform Code of Military Justice and move decisions on prosecution out of the military chain of command.