3 Burst results for "Alexis Linklater"
Unraveled: A Long Island Serial Killer
"alexis linklater" Discussed on Unraveled: A Long Island Serial Killer
"I'm Alexis linklater. And I'm Billy Jensen. When detective Jim sharf snapped the cops on William Talbot, he knew that genetic genealogy could be a revolution in law enforcement. But he didn't anticipate what it would fully reveal. Just one month earlier, Golden State killer Joseph Deangelo had been identified using genetic genealogy. One month after talbott, it would be Raymond roe. Two of those three offenders had no serious criminal history. I started noticing that a lot of these other people that were being arrested by the use of genetic genealogy are people that only did it once or there's only DNA left at one crime scene. I'm thinking what kind of a person are we dealing with here? Our investigation of the row and Talbot cases in the previous episodes exposed an undeniable implication. Profiles can only be so useful in hunting down someone who has never killed before and then never kills again. In this final episode, we're asking the question, what is the future of profiling in light of genetic genealogy? And how can it possibly plan for this type of killer? Paul holes, who spearheaded the investigation of the Golden State killer, recognized the problem facing profilers when he heard the details of Raymond roe killing Christy marac. If I were to take a look at the crime scene, this looks like a predator, likely committed, you know, priors and possibly committed more afterwards, the characteristics are there. Therefore, this is likely a serial offender. Did profiling just not account for this species of killer. The previous models are a little bit problematic from a behavioral analysis standpoint. Now, you have the one offs who commit a similar enough crime that can fool those of us that have worked serial cases. There hasn't been a really good comprehensive study to figure out, well, what is going on with these offenders? These are professional investigators with decades of experience under their belts. And they're realizing how easily they can be fooled. Why? Because they've been taught to rely on the model that profiles have been selling for decades. When the FBI started its behavioral analysis unit in the 1970s, the focus was on serial killers. These were the headline grabbers, the real-life monsters that captured America's fear and fascination. People like Ted Bundy, Charles Manson and Dennis Rader, the BTK killer, are perfect examples. Law enforcement would call them lust murderers or something to that effect. They started to study these lust murderers, the serial offenders. There was this idea that serial killings had this sort of addictive quality. What are your thoughts on that? It became apparent that many of them had a very act of fantasy life about the violence. Prior to them ever committing the crimes. And that they would continue to fantasize, even after they had committed the crimes. So profilers in the early days felt that this fantasy was so core to the person. That that would be such an addiction to them, that they would continue to do that until they could no longer do that. You hear the phrase that serial killers never stop, and so if a series stopped, it's assumed that while they went into custody. They became disabled. They've died. The addiction theory, by definition, would not pertain to a one and done killer. But that type of offender was not being studied, or even really acknowledged. If the person wasn't caught quickly, they just weren't caught. And those crimes were then assumed to be part of a serial killer spree, yet to be identified. But even with all the attention being given to serial killers, how accurate were the conclusions..
Unraveled: A Long Island Serial Killer
"alexis linklater" Discussed on Unraveled: A Long Island Serial Killer
"Years old. One month later, authorities in Lancaster county, Pennsylvania, made an arrest in a murder from 1992. It took decades for investigators to solve these cases. Because The Killers in question had one shocking thing in common. They completely defied the profiles that were created to help identify them. This person was the polar opposite of everything. Police have been looking for. I'm thinking there's a whole different type of killer out there that hadn't been considered before. The Killers in these decades old cold cases are the furthest thing from a serial murderer that profiles have been telling us to look out for for years. These people are out there. Hiding in the shadows living a normal life. Coming soon, a brand new unravels investigation that exposes the mystery of one and done sexual thrill killers. Was there any violent criminal history? He didn't have any that was documented. There's these one off offenders that committed very horrific crime, blending into society like that crime never happened. Why do you think someone would kill once in a sexually motivated crime that seemingly is so brutal and then never kill again? That's a very interesting question. I'm Alexis linklater. I'm Billy Jensen from discovery plus.
The First Degree
"alexis linklater" Discussed on The First Degree
"It was a shock to me even then just like oh my god guy has been bad news for so long and i had no idea not a single idea. Welcome to the first degree. The true crime podcast that you might end up on my name. Is jack fan. I'm sitting far away from alexis. Linkletter and billy johnson today as part two of the peter porco case. So if you haven't listened to part one you're going to be real fucking confused so go back. Listen to part one bench and it'll just be glorious day truly glorious truly glorious before we begin i just want to give a little reminder that if you'd leftist review on itunes and you like our podcast can you please leave us a nice little five star review and write something nice to us so we cannot know that you care about what we're doing it'll bring morale up for us. Yeah need it. So we're not that low sometimes yourself please five serve you for alexis linklaters self-esteem sad z's and then i don't know you can join our facebook. Group were talking to your crime all the time over there right guys. That's right our ability. What day is it to dead. Today is july twenty eighth and it is national hamburger. It's a fantastic day. Now i will say. I want to ask you ladies this. Yeah and this is probably something that we could do on instagram. Facebook group as well favorite hamburger from a national chain in and out shake chuck. I'm going with shake shack as well. Oh i feel like we've had this debate before ounce better guys no yeah no. It's shake shack right. The street from me that i could have in one minute and i would rather wait and like a two hour line. See i mean i think it depends on what type of burger person you are like. I am a smash milky slushy burger type of a gal in an hour. I love in and out in out so so they're just different. They satisfy you in different levels and different days. Like you have an in and out day a shake shack day but i think all in all shake shack with crinkle. Cut fries a root beer. It's and it's consistent in and out. Sometimes it's a little bit watery. I love in and out all the time. I also love shake shack. There's no this is not a shake shack throw shade situation. I love shake shack and love that they have a chicken sandwich. So you can get both in halloween. You bites the beach. I'm here for shake shack too. I just there's nothing like an in and out cheeseburger with extra cheese and girl onions and there is nothing like an animal fry nothing and then you get a neopolitan shake and suddenly you're in navonna. It's true i mean. I love them. Both i freaking love. A good hamburger chatter no people who don't put cheese burger. It's very sacrilege us. My mom doesn't neither does. My mom always calls hammer is. I'm like you mean cheeseburger right like no. My mom literally doesn't she takes the cheese off of. I don't know i don't understand much. Jeez i know it doesn't make sense of senior house achieves play in a good way blasphemy. Yes billy there is another fantastic day that we need to talk about national milk chocolate day. Yes okay. I thought it was just national chocolate day. Now it's talk day. They're specifically saying national milk chocolate day and they'll chocolate was when i was a kid. That was the only chocolate that was around and less. You happen to get the special dark chocolate on halloween. And you're like what is this. This is too bitter now. When you say chocolate everybody likes dark chocolate milk chocolate trying to make a comeback here with national milk chocolate day equal opportunist chocolates except white white chalk. Now that's not really oriole bar. I do embar either. Bar love vat bar but i don't like chocolate chocolate either but sometimes winging your woman of my own heart symptoms all get that bar over any other candy and like what am i doing. Oreos are amazing like they are oriented sill fucking head. There's a there's a great writer. Steve and he did a book called. Candy freaking all about candy throughout history and he says that chocolate is an abomination. It's it's not even chocolate and not even chocolate vanilla. It's like a vanilla bar. I don't think there's any like ca- cowan anyways. This is for a different. This is something this is for more killing time thing but it's also national water park day and i think park is going to be something that is going to go on the stand at some. Save that belly. Because that's a good discussion. It is tune into killing time. All right that's enough of that. So let's novel lights and turn up your anxiety. This could be you last week. We introduced you to the porco family. Which consisted of a happily married couple in the early fifties peter and joan their two sons nineteen year. Old chris in twenty two year old jonathan for the most part. They seemed like typical suburban family. Living in the small town of del mar new york which is near albany but on the morning of november. Fifteen th two thousand and four. Peter was found dead in the home struck more than dozen times with an axe his wife. Joan had been hit three times and thankfully she miraculously survived joan. Congo life as tech arrived on scene. One detective ass. Joan of for some chris was responsible for this murderous attack. She nodded yes. Joan fell into a medically induced coma for three weeks in a plot. Twist when she awoke. She told the police edison. Chris had not done this. The only problem was that there was pretty significant evidence. That suggested otherwise. This leaves us. The question was joan now. Denying son was responsible because the truth of his attack on his parents was too emotionally painful for her to accept or was there a chance. That kris wasn't actually there guy. Jones postcomm denial of chris. Her and husband's attacker was a blow to the investigation and the investigators struggled with their new position. Especially because on the day it happened. The paramedics had determined that joan was definitely aware of what was happening at the crime scene. Should answer yes or no correctly several times before. She confirmed chris as the person who murdered her husband in nearly killed her as well. The police believed chris was responsible for this but they didn't yet have the evidence to secure and arrest so chris remained free as police worked to build their case against him. We still have our first degree. Alex with us to help us move through this story she recalls that this unfolding case was the talk of the town while she was living in new york city attending college. Her parents were still in del mar. I remember my carrot mentioning that as that was happening like joan is now saying that it wasn chris but when she initially went into the hospital she was saying it was him so that was sort of like the most shocking part. The whole situation was that you know. We all thought like oh. His mom is blaming him. Obviously this is going to go down. Fine like he's gonna get caught. He's going to go to jail. It's all going to be like. Justice will be served. And then she changed her story.