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.
Nabeel Basit Final Draft—PPP&L Journal Alford v. Greene—How an Unreasonable Seizure Led To an Unreasonable Interview I. Introduction Alford v. Greene dealt with the unconstitutional seizure of a young girl. In Alford v. Greene and Greene v. Camreta (which was consolidated into Alford v. Greene), caseworker Greene and Deputy Sheriff Alford seized a young girl and interrogated her in a private office at her elementary school for two hours. This was done without a warrant, probable cause, or parental consent, because they suspected the mother's husband may have been sexually molesting the girl and her sister. Deputy Alford had a visible firearm during the interview.
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".
on the morning of the 16th of February Elizabeth was found dead in her suite with two gun shot wounds in her head. She had been found dead a day after the event but test results show that she had been murdered on the night of the charity event, between 2:00am and 4:00am. The Prince along with the royal family were extremely grieved by this dreadful act. Several investigations opened regarding the death of Princess Elizabeth Hills. One of the best investigators, Detective Arnold Wisconsin, was hired but he himself could not figure out anything.
TO WIPE A KILLER OUT WITH TISSUE AND SET AN INNOCCENT MAN FREE Unit 6 Homework Sharon Beane Professor Armstead October 6, 2012 This case is about finding a killer through Touch DNA. This is releasing of an innocent person and putting a killer behind bars. There was a call from a mother at 3323 lawn post drive at 16:00 hours on July 15, 2000. The mother had come home from work, when she walked into her home calling for her daughter Kay 16. She continued through the home until she got to the bathroom in the master bedroom Kay was leaned over the bathtub, seemed she had been raped, beaten with some kind of object.
The Ripper slashed the throat of Elizabeth Stride, 45, only a few minutes before she was found, then disemboweled Catherine Eddowes less than an hour afterward. Stride was found, still warm, in a poorly-lit court around 1:00 A.M. near the raucous late-night partying of a gentlemen's club. Those who found her moved her and saw a lot of blood on the cobblestones. Her throat had been cut, and as the police searched for someone wearing bloody clothing, they heard about a second murder in Mitre Square, Catherine Eddowes. It seemed that the killer had completed with her what had been interrupted with Stride.
She thought that she was being called in for to be a witness to the crash. When she arrived to her surprise they placed her under arrest for robbing, battering, and disarming a police officer. Chicago Tribune (2008) The police interrogated her for two straight days giving her barely any food and water. After the two days they sent Ms. Jackson to county. This was only after
Classification also presents difficulties. Less focused surveys shift responsibility for the definition of the events to the respondent, and without the equivalent of police procedures the resulting reports are far from uniform. In addition victims determine whether the incident was a crime, not the law. The survey only provides information about the experience of victims, not information about the crime. There is no way to validate whether an individual’s account is true or false.
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.