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Discussion in 'The Mainboard' started by devine, Jan 24, 2013.
Hadn't seen they actually arrested someone. Crazy they got him now.
I never said anything about Mr. Cruel.
Guys. Forget fucking Mr. Cruel.
The EAR has (purportedly) been matched 100% to a DNA sample of somebody arrested. That's it.
Yeah, I worded it poorly and didn't mean to imply you said there's a connection, just that some articles in here have brought it up and that's why he's a topic in here.
Be nuts if he was both.
Might be good idea to split out this arrest to a new thread. Pretty huge story.
Not a bad idea.
Dude was a police officer near Sacramento who was was fired for shoplifting a hammer and dog repellant. Wow.
What a monster
Im a thread starting genius
On page one right now, but odd to "fear" that serial killers are going to get caught before they can "amount a large body count"
EDIT ...anddddd others have pointed this out
It’s been a few years since I’ve read some serial killer books. What are some of the best ones that have been released in the past few years?
Realize these posts are years old and you’ve probably learned more since then, but Bundy was someone I learned a lot about over the course of this past semester while teaching a forensic science class.
This interview, like many he did with both police and press over the course of his time on death row, was imo carefully constructed to buy him time or clemency from his execution. With the cops and feds, it was his “Bones-for-time” scheme, where he offered or vaguely hinted at locations of bodies in exchange for delays of his execution. The interviewer in question here, James Dobson, was the founder of Focus on the Family and had been on a decades-long crusade against pornography. LEOs who had interviewed Bundy in the decades prior state that he never even intimated many of the points he made in the Dobson interview prior to it.
You can see his exceptional talent for playing people throughout the course of the interview; Dobson is practically eating out of his hand five minutes in, and there are several moments when Bundy pauses to look over to his left; that’s where the phone line from the governor, symbolizing a stay of execution, was sitting. Even in the 11th hour, he was still trying to get out of it.
At the end of the day, I think Dorothy Lewis, a psychiatry professor at the New York University School of Medicine, said it best:
"I always tell my graduate students that if they can find me a real, true psychopath, I'll buy them dinner. I never thought they existed ... but I think Ted may have been one, a true psychopath, without any remorse or empathy at all."
always found it satisfying that Bundy at least went out as a sniveling little bitch:
"Bundy, whom Blair termed "an emotional basket case" in the days prior to his execution, had spent his final hours praying with a Methodist minister, Frederic Lawrence of the Southwest Methodist Church in Gainesville.
"He didn't want to die," Lawrence said. 'But he knew he had to. He cried, sure. We both cried. You have to cry for his victims, too."
Bundy refused a last meal of steak and eggs and cried as prison officials shaved his right leg and head prior to leading him into the freshly painted gray death chamber at 7:01 a.m."
They shave one leg and your head? Why?
Also, somebody earlier ITT asked about a big Bundy movie being made; idk how big it will be, but Zac Efron is filming one called Extremely Wicked, Shockingly Evil and Vile. It focuses on Bundy from the perspective of his long-term girlfriend Elizabeth Kloepfer, who will be played by Lily Collins.
believe those are the spots they would attach the electrical currents.
Too bad you aren’t a dad.
I started listening to a Serial Killer podcast and the first one was HH Holmes. It led me to wonder how many additional serial killers there were back then because it was so easy to explain why someone disappeared? The poscasr isn't great, but it provides some insight as to what happened.
Kyle Kinane has an amazing bit about patriotism toward American serial killers after finding out that the legendary Jack the Ripper had only five known victims
"arrested for questioning".....seems fair
I think Joel Rifkin might be my favorite.
I have no idea if he’s just making shit up or not, but god damn that guy was brutal.
Didn't know where else to put it:
On Aug. 10, 2017, the co-worker watched Bass toss out a plastic cup and a Coke can.......... On Dec. 12, 2017, Bass was arrested
no hurry, apparently. Imagine being around this guy and knowing that police suspect him as the killer.
"I have a feeling you're the killer. Pay me $5k and I won't tell the cops to get your DNA."
using a citizen is interesting (no s/w needed for discarded trash though fwiw). How many ppl are going to bring in DNA now that they want uploaded into CODIS of suspicious ppl they personally know.
I'd love to say I have the balls to try something like that, but something tells me the guy who murdered before and got away with it for thirty years wouldn't mind doing it again.
1 in 11 quadrillion still leaves room for reasonable doubt.
depends on the killer. golden state guy would have been perfect to extort.
"My ex-husband was a pos. Here is his underwear. See if he killed anyone please."
Not a lawyer but the cops asking someone who seems willing to help with the case if the dude eats or drinks anything at work seems like kind of an obvious ploy to get DNA evidence
Seems like the judge knows this dude did it and found a loophole to make sure that the evidence was admissible.
wes tegg thoughts?
This one is incredibly fucked up. Missionary killer with an absurd body count.
I don't think that's a loophole. It's a major factual difference.
Wouldn't the defense argue that the police gave her the idea even if she technically proposed it?
And would it be inadmissible if a judge agreed that was the case?
I haven't read the whole thing, so I'm not sure what exactly happened. But, what the admissibility would come down to is whether she acted as an agent of the cops -- i.e., someone doing something for them -- or, if she brought them evidence a la a whistleblower. It may not seem like it, but that's a pretty important difference.
Kinda like showing a witness 10 photos of a suspect and saying "are you sure it wasn't this guy" ?
"I swear all we have to do is find some DNA on this murderer, err, i mean suspect. Maybe a good Samaritan is out there somewhere (makes dead eye contact with the lady)."
It’s not like they can’t get his DNA (legally) at any point now. They can drop the case and re-file, among other methods. In other words, he is screwed.
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Happy Face podcast is pretty good. It's a Serial-style podcast that tells the story of the Happy Face killer through his daughter and other family