Israel Keyes became notorious after sending a horrific photo of his last victim to her family. His crimes before that were equally disturbing.
The victim had a history of mental illness. A “faith healer” promised his parents that the cult exorcism would cure him.
Marybeth Tinning was a serial killer mom who murdered eight infants. And the jury acquitted her.
Two young women, the son of a wealthy family, and a judge who supposedly committed suicide. There’s a lot going on in the Chiong sisters’ case.
Fame does things to people. Bizarre, sinister things. These seven internet personalities are proof.
Sometimes, a fresh, outside perspective is all it takes to crack a cold case. Here’s how podcasts solved cold cases that police had given up on.
Serial killer Joe Metheny killed female sex workers and then turned their bodies into burgers that he served to unsuspecting people at a roadside barbeque stand.
Cults of personality made these men larger than life. So why do they work so well?
Junko Furuta’s 40 days in hell ended following a mahjong game. Her enraged captors proceeded to beat her to death.
Would you believe that a South American serial killer responsible for over 400 murders was allowed to walk free? This is the story of Pedro Lopez.
Mega-church pastor Apollo Quiboloy claims that the COVID pandemic will worsen if people don’t stop charging with trafficking and sexually abusing minors.
In honor of the neew Texas Chainsaw Massacre sequal, let’s take a look at the life of Ed Gein, the man who inspired Leatherface.
The Blood on the Dance Floor, now Kawaii Monster, singer has been accused of raping minors — one of whom he wrote a diss track about.
Forensic photography has been used to catch some of history’s most famous killers. Here are crime scene photos from some of the most notorious killers ever.
Formerly known as “Britain’s most violent prisoner,” Charles Bronson has since found a more peaceful path through the arts.
Sure, internet sleuthing has helped solve a few high-profile crimes, but is it actually doing more harm to investigations than good?