He would drill holes in the victim’s skulls and would put caustic solutions in the holes to make them unconscious. In the summer of 1991, Dahmer murdered approximately one person a week. Edwards (would be victim) escaped from Dahmer and signaled down a police car. When the police searched the house they found photographs of murdered victims and human remains, Including three severed penis’s and heads. The police found a total of eleven people with the parts divided between the refrigerator and acid containers.
Errors in the Investigation of JonBenet Ramsey’s Death In the early morning hours of December 26, 1996 JonBenet Patricia Ramsey was murdered at her family’s home in Boulder, Colorado. At approximately 5:52am, her mother, Patsy, calls police declaring that her daughter had been kidnapped and that she had found a ransom note on the back staircase in the kitchen of the home. Police officers arrived at the home at 6:00am and conduct a search of the premises. JonBenet is not found at this time. The ransom note found by Patsy Ramsey is read and indicates that JonBenet’s father, John, and mother Patsy must pay $118,000 by 10 am the next morning to ensure JonBenet’s safe return.
Robert William "Willie" Pickton (born October 26, 1949) of Port Coquitlam, British Columbia, Canada is a former pig farmer and serial killer convicted of the second-degree murders of six women.  He is also charged in the deaths of an additional twenty women, many of them prostitutes and drug users from Vancouver's Downtown Eastside. In December 2007 he was sentenced to life in prison, with no possibility of parole for 25 years —the longest sentence available under Canadian law for murder. During the trial's first day of jury evidence, January 22, 2007, the Crown stated he confessed to forty-nine murders to an undercover police officer posing as a cellmate. The Crown reported that Pickton told the officer that he wanted to kill another woman to make it an even 50, and that he was caught because he was "sloppy".
The police arrived and conducted a search which started at the house. Upon their arrival, John Ramsey and some friends went into the basement only to find his six year old little girl wrapped around a white blanket with a nylon cord wrapped around her neck, her wrists above her head, and duct tape covering her mouth. The results of Jonbenet's autopsy revealed that she was killed by strangulation and a severe skull fracture caused by blunt trauma. However, the official cause of death was asphyxiation. The investigation lacked experience and appeared to be very unprofessional on behalf of the police and FBI.
Marie Mathon Professor Leyro Soc 220 16 August 2014 Race, Gender, Violence, and Renisha McBride A courtroom in Detroit was packed with people on Thursday August 7, 2014 waiting for the jury’s to read a verdict in a murder case against Theodore Wafer. After only 8 hours of deliberations, jurors found Theodore Wafer guilty of second degree murder for killing Renisha McBride, a 19-year old African American woman, on his porch on November 2, 2013. McBride had been drinking hours before her death and had crashed her vehicle close to a half mile from Wafer's residence. She then walked towards Wafer’s residence and loudly knocked on the windows and doors of Wafer’s home. Theodore Wafer awoke to “unbelievable.” (White) pounding on his door and thought his home was about to be burglarized.
[page needed] Mary herself says she was subjected to repeated sexual abuse, her mother forcing her from the age of four to engage in sexual acts with men. [page needed] The killings On 25 May 1968, the day before her 11th birthday, Mary Bell strangled four-year-old Martin Brown in a derelict house.  She was believed to have committed this crime alone. Between that time and a second killing, she and a friend, Norma Joyce Bell (no relation), aged 13, broke into and vandalised a nursery in Scotswood, leaving notes that claimed responsibility for the killing. The police dismissed this incident as a prank.
Three other students were injured. Lane was arrested when he was standing near his car parked near the school, and was charged as an adult with murder, attempted murder, and firearms offenses. In March 2013, he was sentenced to three life sentences without the possibility of parole ("List of School Shooting in the United States", 2014).” On December 14, 2012 in Newtown, Connecticut. “Adam Lanza, aged 20, killed 26 people and himself at the Sandy Hook Elementary School. He first killed his mother at their shared home before taking her guns and driving to the school.
Andrea also was hospitalized for trying to kill herself with a knife in July of 1999, then in the spring of 2001 she was admitted twice to a treatment center for mental illness. But then in June 4, 2001 Andrea’s psychiatrist discontinues her medications, and on June 20, 2001 Andrea drowns her five children. On July 31, 2001 a Houston grand jury indicted Andrea Yates for capital murder in the cases of Noah, John and Mary. Since she had killed someone that was under the age of six years old and kill more than one person she was eligible for the death penalty. Andrea Yates attorneys filed for an insanity defense.
A 20-year-old college student had killed a woman at his Ladera Ranch home and had set out on a killing spree that stretched through the heart of Orange County. He had killed a businessman and stole his BMW. A few minutes later, he killed a plumber and took a work truck. He shot randomly at the morning commuters on the 55 Freeway, which had hit at least three cars. The authorities were surprised at the "senseless violence," which had spanned about 25 miles.
Marsy’s Law was passed in 2008, also known as Victim’s Bill of Rights Act of 2008. This law come to be after a murder in 1983 of a University of California Santa Barbara student named Marsy Nicholas. One week after the funeral, Marsy’s mother walked into Marsy’s murderer, “her ex-boyfriend” as she entered the grocery store. Marsy’s family had not been notified that he had been released on bail. Now Marsy’s law has been set in order to help the victims and family of victims in hate crime cases.