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In September 2008, the gentleman bandit is apprehended and the stunned world finds out his shocking identity: Donald Keith Giammanco, a quiet, middle-class, single father of twin daughters.
The big mystery remains: How and why would he enter a life of crime?
Also on the show is author of Good Girls on Bad Drugs: Addiction Nonfiction of the Unhappy Hookers.
The books portrays the shattered lives of girls next door who became crack, coke, opioid, and heroin addicts, and who in their hustle for drugs became streetwalkers and internet escorts.
talks about her book, Murder in Matera: A True Story of Passion, Family and Forgiveness in Southern Italy. Or was it a crime perpetuated by other teens who had bullied her?
The book is a riveting mystery that goes deep into a century old family history. A Story of Bullying, Social Media and the Suicide of Sherokee Harriman On September 5, 2015, in a public park in La Vergne, Tennessee, fourteen-year-old Sherokee Harriman drove a kitchen knife into her stomach as other teens watched in horror. In her book, award-winning author and criminologist Judith Yates peels back the layers of sensational news coverage surrounding a girls death, and in context with national interest in the phenomenon of internet bullying tries to answer the question of whether Sherokee Harriman was Bullied to Death.
Doomed by their addictions, most girls never recover, while others die young from AIDS, OD, or murder.
noted investigative journalist discusses his book, The Killing of Robert F. Attorney General, was shot in a kitchen pantry at the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles during an election night victory party.
Kennedy: An Investigation of Motive, Means, and Opportunity Fifty years ago, on June 5, 1968, Senator Robert F. His death the following day stunned a nation still recovering from the murder of his brother, President John F. There was an official version of the RFK killing and the killer was identified as Sirhan Sirhan.
Caroline Giammanco, the author, fell in love with Keith while in prison and is now married to him. The memoir is a chronological account of Gerhold's thirty-six years in law enforcement, which included 30 years in narcotics investigation and intelligence. On a fall evening in Corvallis, Oregon in 1967, 17-year-old Dick Kitchel, a senior at the high school, disappeared after attending a party.
The backdrop of Gerhold's journey are the 1970s, '80s and'90s. Ten days later, his body was spotted by two children as it floated down the Willamette River. His friends thought his death was ignored because Dick was from the wrong side of the tracks.