may 22, 2022
Watch enough crime shows and it doesn’t take long to figure out the steps a killer will take to get away with murder.
They stage the crime scene, they ditch the murder weapon, they fabricate an alibi, and at all costs, make sure to keep their mouths shut until the day they die.
But in the case you’re about to hear the killer takes things a step further by actually manipulating information in the case file. Even making evidence disappear. All while hiding in plain sight for more than two decades.
As seen in
In the mid-1980s, a serial killer targeted redhead women throughout America’s Bible Belt.
This is the story of the podcater and high school class who solved the case.
Charlotte and Brent Springford Sr. were well-respected, successful, progressive-minded pillars of their community in Montgomery, Alabama. Everything in their lives seemed perfect, but that was all about to change.
The courtyard of an elementary school is probably the last place on earth you’d expect someone to attempt hiring a hitman. Not for a mom in Southern Australia in 2001.
In June 2011, UK author Helen Bailey began writing a blog after the death of her husband.
And then she met someone: a man she called “The Gorgeous Grey-Haired Widower.”
This is the story of New Zealand’s most brutal double homicide. And even though Mark Lundy has been convicted for the murders twice – serious questions still remain.
Is the right man behind bars?
Carole Packman had the means, motive, and opportunity to vanish completely and start fresh somewhere else. And for nearly ten years, that’s exactly what everybody thought she’d done.
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“This has quickly become my favourite Podcast. It is very professionally done and doesn’t stray into sensationalism. Minds of Madness ensures that the victim is treated with respect and I love the way that the episode usually ends with a close friend or family member speaking lovingly about the victim. It is rare to find a show like this that doesn’t glorify the killer and focuses on the victim and the facts – all the facts and theories even if sometimes the theories are extreme. Keep up the excellent work”
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“Soothing voice, no laughter or banter about the victims or perpetrators. Empathetic. These crimes are super disturbing, not the run of the mill. Highly recommended – and thank you from Norway for making this epic podcast.”
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