We speak to a man who has given thousands of people new names, told them where they would live, and warned them they could never go back home.
A story about doing things a little differently.
On a hot summer day in 1978, a group of friends started renovating an old house in Atlanta. They were steaming wallpaper off of the walls when two strangers just walked in. One of them had a gun.
We spend the day in a police car in Austin, Texas.
This episode picks up where Episode 100 left off. We suggest you listen to them in order.
When Martin McNally met another plane hijacker in prison, they started coming up with a plan to escape...using the very thing that got them there in the first place.
On the afternoon of June 23rd, 1972, Martin McNally walked into the St. Louis airport with a wig, a sawed-off rifle, and a plan.
Thanks for helping us celebrate 100 episodes!
There is nothing Richard "Racehorse" Haynes wouldn't do to win a case. He once held a cattle prod against his skin. He cross examined an empty chair on the witness stand. He considered nailing his hand to the jury box. He is widely considered to be one of the most...
Three of America's most experienced trauma surgeons speak with us about what happens when someone is shot.
When Benjamin Ferencz was 27 years old, he prosecuted his very first trial. There were 22 defendants, each of them high-ranking members of Nazi Germany's death squad. The entire world was watching.
When Tyler Wetherall was a kid, her mother and father packed up the family car and drove through the night. They were on the run from the FBI. And by the time she was 9, Tyler had learned how to communicate in codes, adapt to new countries, and to never...
Not long into his job as prison superintendent, Frank Thompson was asked to write the manual on lethal injection for the state of Oregon. So he asked his staff to practice by simulating every step.
Mark Roberts has been kicked out of almost every major sporting event in the world.
Helen James grew up in a military family - her great great grandfather fought in the Civil War, her father in WWI, and her uncles in WWII. So when she enlisted in 1952, she felt like she belonged. Shortly after, she realized something was wrong.
The early 20th century's biggest murder trial, and a particular brand of "madness."
Click here to see rare photos from Harry Thaw's trial:
The story behind the face of New York's Gilded Age.