Dennis Rader, also known as the BTK Killer, was a serial killer who terrorized the city of Wichita, Kansas, for over 30 years. He murdered 10 people, including two children, between 1974 and 1991. Rader was a master of disguise and evaded capture for decades, despite taunting the police and the media with letters and poems.
Charles Albright was a serial killer who operated in Dallas, Texas in the early 1990s. He was known as the “Eyeball Killer” because he would remove the eyeballs of his victims.
Todd Kohlhepp is an American serial killer who was sentenced to life in prison in 2017. He was convicted of seven murders throughout the US state of South Carolina.
In the mid 90s, a whirlwind abduction of a teenage boy led to a tale of a killer’s odd obsession with the sound of breaking bones and confessions of past murders.
In 1989, Allan Legere escaped from prison and went on a seven-month murder spree in the Miramichi region of New Brunswick, Canada. He killed five people, including three elderly women, and terrorized the community. Legere was eventually captured, but his story is still one of the most disturbing in Canadian history.
Some people don’t have the face of a murderer. How could a sweet looking grandmother from Oklahoma be a serial killer with over a dozen victims? This episode, we talk about Nannie Doss, aka The Jolly Widow, The Giggling Granny, The Lonely Hearts Killer, and Arsenic Annie.
With an estimate of over 60 victims, David Parker Ray got the moniker “The Toy Box Killer” for his sadist torture den in New Mexico.
Ready for some true crime and scary tales all in one episode? Let’s talk about Herbert Baumeister and Fox Hollow Farm outside of Indianapolis! Hold on tight because this one is a heck of a ride…
This episode we talk about Anatoly Moskvin, the Russian necropolist who robbed graves to make a macabre doll collection of children he thought he was “saving” from their graves. Is the road to hell paved with good intentions? Or is he just evil?
Russia’s most notorious serial killer terrified the Soviet Union and ended far too many lives. The 65-page profile from this case ultimately became an official type of medical phenomenon, but the heartbreak along the way is a lot for many to even listen to.