34 Burst results for "Ted Bundy"
"ted bundy" Discussed on Netflix is A Daily Joke
"I saw a great documentary on Ted Bundy. Did anybody say that was a four hour four part Ted Bundy documentary? And they said originally, he wanted to be an attorney or a politician. And when I heard that, the whole thing kind of made sense. Like, oh, all right, he actually took the more admirable route. And I've seen about 30 documentaries on Ted Bundy and I gotta be honest, I'm a little sick and tired of the hero worship. We have of serial killers in this country. And I say, 'cause I've been guilty of it too. But you can tell it's more than just curiosity and voyeurism. It's admiration. You can tell by the language used in the documentaries. They don't talk about Ted Bundy the way they should talk about Ted Bundy. If they were speaking about him, honestly, every sentence would start with, and then this piece of shit. But they don't do that. They give the obligatory. He was wicked. He was evil. But then they find almost admirable qualities and they harp on them. First of all, his intellect, they can't stop talking about his intellect, which was overrated. He was not that bright, but like Ted Bundy was so intelligent. He escaped from jail twice. Do you know how he escaped from jail the first time? The window was open and he jumped out. That's how a cat or a bird would escape from prison. You're not a mastermind if you're in jail and you see an open window and you're like, freedom, is that way. They called him a genius. So I think they like the idea of the wicked genius. They'd actually call they said ten bunny was a genius. He acted as his own attorney. They executed him. He sucked as a lawyer. You're not a genius. If you get the word, he couldn't have done worse. He got the. If he had hired an orangutan to represent him. And it's your shit in its own hand and mushed it in the face of the jury. It would have gotten the same sentence Ted got making an effort. And collectively, can we agree? Stop harping on his appearance. He was an average looking guy, but they can't stop talking about, oh my God, he was charming. Ted Bundy was so handsome. No, he wasn't. He was handsome in that pool of people. In the group of men who have murdered and raped 40 or more women. Ted's a catch. Ted's a 9. But how about some kind understanding words for the rest of us? How about a little leeway for other average men? I realize I'm only a 5, but I never hit a girl with a hammer before I fucked her. Catch Jim Norton in the degenerates only on Netflix..
A highlight from Introducing Crime Glasses: A True Crime Book Club Podcast
"Reader. Crime glasses is your true crime book club podcast. Every month we'll be selecting a new true crime book to read using it as a guide to talk about the cases that shocked us. The underlying issues and the moments that had us closing the book desperate for a breather. And if reading is just not your thing, that's okay, I still welcome you to listen to the weekly episodes because I will give you all of the case details so you won't miss out. Also, I can't promise that you won't find yourself in a cozy nook devouring every page after. We will read everything from true crime classics like the Ted Bundy focus the stranger beside me by Ann rule to more recent favorites like we keep the dead close by Becky Cooper, which details the author search for the killer of Jane Brighton, a Harvard student who was murdered in her off campus
Delving Into the Mind of the BTK Serial Killer With Dr. Katherine Ramsland
"Katherine ram slant. I'm a professor of forensic psychology and the author of confessions of a serial killer. What i call guided. Dennis rader the t k. Serial killer. Dr ramsland had unprecedented access to one of the most notorious serial killers in american history. She's a real life minehunter. She spent years working with dennis rader to figure out his psyche. Why he became a killer. It wasn't just dennis rader talking about himself in any which way he wanted. It was me guiding him toward the end of benefit in criminal justice psychology and law enforcement so that whatever we were doing would end up providing insights and also The proceeds benefit the victims families before we get started. Let me tell you. The story of dennis rader raider killed ten people in kansas over thirty years before he was finally caught. Bt k. stands for bind torture. Kill one of the things that was so frightening about raider is that he seemed relatively normal. This is from her book through jailhouse visits telephone calls and written correspondence. Catherine rams lynn worked with raider himself to analyze the layers of his psyche using his drawings. Letters interviews and raiders unique coats. She presents in meticulous detail. The childhood roots and development of one man's motivation to stalk torture and kill. Dennis rader grew up an all american boy in kansas into the heart of america with religious values and and intact family etc and yet he developed the idea that he wanted to be famous. He got attachments to Serial killers he read about as a teenager. Intrude detective magazines and girls made him feel uncomfortable and off balance so he began to put those things together. As a way to keep women under control was to be and to become famous was to become serial killer so his fantasies began to form around that notion and then he just identified with one day he was going to be is famous. Jack the ripper or ted bundy or any of the other ones and He said about to do that.
We're Frustrated. What about YOU?
"Today in our feminist. Utopia governor cuomo resigned and stops kissing young women at weddings or stops being garbage. Human being. I mean he created a toxic work environment not just for the women s but for the men that worked for him to. But we'll get to that. Yes chalet recording on national women's day last year we were on a boat celebrating international women's day with an all female crew for the first time it was amazing and i wish we were back on that boat. We were in a bubble of just being pampered and surrounded by powerful women and it was amazing until covid happened in. it wasn't so amazing and instead of being surrounded in a bubble. We were worried that we were surrounded by five. Rhys but i i was worried. They were gonna cut seattle off because trumpet actually made sounds like well we just isolate seattle. It will spread. We all know how that turned out and happy international women's day. I guess we can start out with some good vibes because today on international women's day joe biden has signed Two executive orders geared toward promoting gender issues. The first executive order establishes a gender policy council within the white house and it's Reformulating that office from the obama administration that was disbanded by trump. But this one is going recognizes. That discrimination happens to both genders. So i think that's a positive thing and we hope that that will lead to more equality not just in the united states but around the world and then the second executive orders directed at the department of education and it Reverses the controversial rule on campus sexual assault and harassment that was issued last year by betsy devos. Donald trump's education secretary. So these are two Positive advancements and we will applaud those with some good vibes and biden also signed an executive order About election rights. And so we'll get into that a little bit more than we talk at the end of the show about. Hr one We can't count on executive orders to save us. But at least women who are on college campuses or more protected now because of that executive order and i am really glad that biden chose to do it today. Yeah we're gonna go from good vibes to pet peeves. I decided Section called pet peeves because this has been highlighted in the news. And it's really annoying me. People miss naming the george floyd trial. It's not george floyd trial. It's derek chauvin trial for the killing of george floyd and we should know derek chavez name as a murderer that he is and when you miss name it and call it. George floyd it places the blame on the victim and causes more pain to the victim's family and misses the point. I think we need to hold. Derek chauvin accountable and make his name famous for being murderer. I think it's the perfect example of a micro aggression that even progressives make without thinking about it and when ted bundy headed trial. We didn't name his victims. We didn't say it was the kimberley trial. It was ted bundy trial. But in this case. I think this is one of those little deep seated things that we don't think about until someone like you pointed out like i hadn't thought about it until i read it in today's research but i hadn't even. I didn't even in all fairness i didn't know the trial was starting so i didn't even know that but we'll do hell no hell of a time finding jurors so the 'cause the videos out there like the Selection process started and then it was halted. There's some concern about whether it's going to be a second degree or a third degree murder charge. So yeah they. They were going to add the third degree murder charge to make sure he doesn't get off on a manslaughter charge. Just go to jail for three years.
The Hollywood Ripper And The Hollywood Slashers
"Hello and welcome to drowning verdict. I'm chip mahoney and you're listening to my true crime podcast. This is a podcast where i talk about cases out there that fascinate me and go more in depth with the case. So thanks for joining me today. You might found me on my youtube or twitter which is a good way to check out the episodes. And if you're there on youtube i'm doing full episodes their format c-can sub follow and always get the latest episodes there You can also find me by the way on just about any where you get your favorite podcast whether it stitcher spotify apple Whichever platform you prefer. I'm there you can follow share with friends and come back for more. Because as i often say to listeners of the podcast try to deliver something New and interesting a unique angle if you will. I'm an author. I like to talk about story connections and maybe from time to time finding some truth here and there especially on something that's Say a cold case and can be No excuse me a case that's been solved. That was once cold and that can be applied to something. That's open and active something to be learned if you will so in today's episode I've got a interesting thing to talk about One is a recent case that is Been in the courts last couple of years and has finally come to justice. The other is traveling back in time about forty years nonetheless. Same place of activity crimes. Which would be los angeles area sunset strip hollywood and you know not the bright lights and and fancy stuff there the underground the dark underbelly and also i have a fun fact for you Maybe i should backtrack there. It's not so fun as much as it is an interesting fact but you tell me What you might think of it now. If you leave a comment you know Ted bundy you know the name and in america. He's the most sensationalized killer of our time. There's probably no less than fifty movies and books on that guy. And he wasn't the most prolific if you will if you're keeping stats I think it was samuel. Little died recently. He was near ninety three victims. So he's not like that guy but nonetheless you know his name and the serial killer world he reigned supreme which is an interesting thing and a sad thing at the same time because in america we like to keep stats so very strange about us folks. But here's a fun fact for you if you will. There was another serial killer in the united states named bundy with the same last name. And furthermore wasn't a guy it was a woman and her name was carol m bundy and she's a focus of Part of today's episode. Along with her partner in crime men name doug clark and they were coined the hollywood slashers. They did their dirty work about forty years ago. So today's episode. I'm talking about the hollywood ripper. Which is a recent kind of case that's come to being closed. And justice brought to their and then the hollywood slashers going back about forty years and just to talk about these two Cases and maybe learn something for the future. So let me talk about carol bundy and doug clark before i get into the ripper. Who came around. Oh probably about twenty five thirty years later and was most recently convicted. So those two somehow each other in the dirt and grime areas of sunset strip area in those bars and they got together with her dark ideas And found that they shared some some dark fantasies. If you will on some sick fantasies
Vampires in California? Of course. It's Richard Trenton Chase
"At the risk of this podcast. Turning into a true crimeline. I felt the need to find a case. That was a both interesting to me in a realize sense but still holds an air of legend about it monsters. Don't just stocker nightmares. In fact the worst of them live right next door. Yeah think about that the next time loan at two. Am in your apartment. Your sorry nevertheless anybody who has listened to this cast for any length of time will know that i have a love for vampire lore and stories that mix with my recent really vigorous fascination for serial killers. It was only a matter of time. Before richard trenton jays popped back into my memory. He was a terrible man. Just a poor poor soul in all honesty and parts of his story might even make you feel a little sympathetic towards him. But don't they call him the vampire of sacramento for a reason but starting at the beginning chase was born on may twenty third nineteen fifty and by all accounts. He was raised in a very strict household. You know the tape. Some of you probably even lit belt. Beatings verbal assaults. The bar soap for dinner. That sort of stuff. I'd imagine. Richard went through as a child. It was through this abuse. And probably something that was already loosened his head that he began starting fires and torturing and killing small animals traits that were once thought to be the surefire sign of a psychopathic killer. As richard grew up and started the old dating cycle. He was never able to maintain a girlfriend and apparently he had a few in his pyu peasant years because he wasn't able to keep little richard up for very long all his girlfriend's eventually dumped him for it. Obviously this would be frustrating to a young man and surely all kinds of thoughts flew through his head. Maybe he was gay. Maybe he was afraid of being gay. I so many men in sixties must have felt when the problem persisted into his late teens. He decided he'd better go get his head checked out and so we met with the psychiatrist. Who told him to. Cause impotence likely stemmed from repressed anger and that he was likely suffering from a rather serious mental illness though he was not suggested to be committed likely suffering from mental illness and repressed anger. Look no shit sherlock. I mean how much this shrink actually knew about. His past has to play a role. When somebody like chase walks into your office. You should know almost right away that this guy is going to be bad news. It's not like he was had bundy not overly handsome charismatic. Not the type where once convicted people will be like. Oh no no rig. They'd be more like yeah that makes sense see. There are different types of serial killers out there. There's organized killers who plan stock and meticulously performed their kills to perfection and leave nearly nothing behind. That would have been ted bundy in his early years. Then you have. People like chase who fall into the disorganized killer portfolio there's sporadic they don't generally plan and there often messy yet. They're still difficult to catch due to the randomness of their crimes. I mean that's the barebones explanation of these types of killers but should be enough read understand the motives or lack thereof for chase's crimes which will get to shortly as chief ruled or. It was clear that he was becoming more and more unhinged. He moved out of his parents. House at one point and rapidly went through a number of roommates. It no not like that more like. They just couldn't stand him. He was odd to say the least and heavily involved in drugs hard drugs when he was stoned. He was paranoid actually. He was probably pretty paranoid when he wasn't stone to one report has it that he nailed his closet door shut because quote people were invading his space from in there and yeah clearly a mind that is not okay that that was just the start our boy. Your development do quite hypochondriac. He always thought something was wrong with him and he would pursue it until he was either cured or fixed or whatever. His mind told him was okay. There are reports of him entering the emergency room saying somebody had stolen his pulmonary artery and he was there to find them the person who stole the artery that is he claimed that bones were coming over the back of his head and that his stomach was backwards and his heart was stop beating. I'm guessing because he no longer had a pulmonary artery. Make sense after one of these shows that say trysts diagnosed him as a paranoid schizophrenic. But thought that some or all these psychosis was due to his drug use was put under seventy two hour surveillance and it was recommended that he stay under supervision but it was ultimately completely up to him. See i've always heard that in. Some people don't know that they're insane. So why would they seek help and state of acidity if they don't think there's anything wrong with their brain just that its stomach goes backwards. You don't supervision for that. So naturally he left facility when he was able. He moved back in with his mom after a little while. But he was so deep news hypochondria and drug use that it began to take a toll on everybody's life including hits. of course.
Susan SurfTone: Female Competition in The FBI, and Criminal Psychology
"I I think we need to start with the FBI. Special Agent in the eighties. Yeah. That's a pretty male dominated field initially for that. Yes. It was convene many women back then or there. That many where I think I, think women had been in for eight years before I joined. So what was lacking was women in the supervisory roles who they hadn't made it up that high hip. So those of us that were there were you know bottom of the Ron Did the women's stick together women did women do Basically. No. Women aren't like men and women don't help each other usually. Oh. That's sad to hear it is but it's the truth than I. Always tell the truth they'll please do. So every woman for themselves, I wouldn't say it's an all the time general rule but most women that do want to get ahead a lot of them feel that they're better off putting their, they're investing their time with the men that have power. And they don't help other women and I have a theory. See My father played baseball father was a pitcher for the Brooklyn Dodgers Minor League and I grew up in a very sports oriented household were learned to play on teams and be kind of a team player and understand that a team has to work together and I learned that my ban to. And women don't learn that because my women Meyer didn't plant sports teams, I hope some of the younger girls learning that now that they're having an, you know able to play more on sports teams that you kind of have to help each other to win. And sometime, there has to be. A star. And, sometime, that's the quarterback sometime that's the pitcher in the guy that can hit the grand slam home run like puts. Hernandez. Whatever his name is did for the dodgers women no learn that lesson and they don't help each other. They don't know how to work together with other women is that probably than reinforced back then there's a lot less women in the workforce overall. So just didn't. Learn that because women to learn it with. Yeah, I. Think. So that's what I'm saying we weren't on teams. We didn't learn that how teams work together and look at look at what happened to Hillary Women Support Hillary I it's hard to describe. Unless you've lived in it and you've seen it and it's hard to describe to man I. Think because they just don't don't see. They don't get it is that there is kind of jealousy among women. That is a very female thing. It's self-defeating. We'd be a lot further ahead if we learn to work together and support each other. Even with everything you're saying though do you still felt like accomplishment getting into the FBI originally though, right? Yeah I was it was an accomplishment. Sure. What was that I like when you're going there for training I guess scary. I didn't want to be looked upon as weak by the males in my class or the instructors who were all male I wanted to pull my own way and I wanted to do a good job. I felt good because when I took the entrance exam if I had been white male I, would've qualified to get in. So in my own mind I didn't feel any exception had been carved out for me because women were allowed to have lower scores because they wanted to get more women in when I think about the training. I think about learning to shoot guns personal defense will tell us someone's lying information from them without them knowing is. It all those things. It's all those things plus it's a lot of academic work. We did a lot of academic work. We did I had fascinating classes in criminal psychology absolutely fascinating. They were some hard slide shows to look at I'll tell you that Jin example, Flynn murders, bodies mutilations, and it was funny because it was in explaining the psychology of Ted Bundy in we were taught by experts in the field people that had pretty much written the book towards the end of the class I had showed us. Of course, it was female bodies were mutilated female victims and they said at the end of the class, we're going to show you two days of. Young boys and men that were victims and mutilated. And they said we can guarantee you. That There's GonNa be some mail in the class that's GonNa Faint. Said you're GonNa the men are going to get sick. They won't be able to handle this. Guy's all at all of course out eight hundred lightning ha ha well, one of them hit the floor guy sitting right next to me thud. The guys were practically running out of the room to get to the men's room so they could vomit. Seeing the male body so mutilated and it's bad. The things they show, they show you the real thing it and just you're saying that they were they were made sick by seeing a male body relative a woman's body right and the women were fine seeing the women's body and with the instructors told us and neither the guy that like I said wrote the book on Criminal Psychology said that women are so conditioned in our culture to see ourselves mutilated that it doesn't bother us. But men are not. And when men see it they just they can't handle it. Kind of blowing my mind to be honest blows your mind when you see. When you actually are sitting there and you sitting next to the guy that just fainted I've never heard it put that way that we are conditioned to see women's bodies like that and it's nonchalant toss? Yeah. Yet is a mind blower isn't it? It's like the opposite like we're conditioned to see women's bodies sexualizing half naked, and then we see a naked male body it's like, Oh wow, that's that's a naked person it's. How we're conditioned.
"ted bundy" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"A minute from NPR release you in for Sam Sanders gonna pivot now to talk about food because my next guest eats copious amounts of it, and she records herself eating I love it usually have hit beans. But that's just cheese and rice and sour cream while she talks about gruesome cases of true crime, so she left her shoes. She left her purse. There's no signs of forced entry. That Stephanie Soo in that video. She's eating the entire Taco Bell menu. 100 dollarsworth. We've got soft tacos. We had not achieved three types of matches. Taco Bell fries. Did you know Taco Bell had fries? Cassidy as data taco, different types of burritos and all while intently retelling the story of an actual murder. Where didn't jump right, and it's all her episodes air like this. It might sound crazy, but Stephanie Su is an icon in the mook Bang world, an online trend that started in South Korea and features people eating tons of messy food in front of a live Virtual audience. Stephanie's YouTube show devoted to her move on it now has more than two million subscribers. We caught up recently and she told me why she decided to make a show marrying her to love's true crime. And food. So it started with me like talking about my day And then I was like, Oh, my God. I watched this true crime mystery And like the husband killed his wife for life insurance money, and I was like, What do you guys think about that? And they're just evolved into like this thing. And now everyone's like, we don't want to see your face unless you're talking about murder. So now it's Yeah. Can you talk a little bit about like the first episode or first time you feel like it really turned like which murder story or which particular crime story? It, wass. But then got a big reaction. It kind of took off for you. It was probably the Ted Bundy. One story of Ted Bundy know, OK, that one was a very questionable video in an interesting way. You've been questioned before and yet you are not arrested and more like I ate the last foods that Ted Bundy eight before he was executed. I'm laughing because I'm uncomfortable not because they think executions funny. Yeah, well, it's his last meal, right? It was essentially you ate Ted Bundy's last meal as kind of the Hook for white talking Ted Bundy. Yeah, so I was like, you know, this is a good seg way because it can't just be like, Hey, guys doing eating Chick fil a bowl like Ted Bundy. I ate his last meal, and then I talked about him just a rage of murders. People knew the murderer's name was Ted. They had a sketch about him there. Little just really started responding. And it was just this. Fascinating. Yeah, on. I just wanted to like Address the segment of the audience that might not be familiar with Mubanga. And how big a genre it is. But why do move along in the first place? Like did you say in your mind? I really want to be a youtuber and have something take off. What was your motivation? Okay, so I I worked retail. So I moved to Los Angeles. And then I started working retail. Which was all that was a whole trip. Oh, my gosh, retails insane. And Ella and so a lot happened at work and I was just taking some time off. I was like, okay, I'm just going to take like a couple weeks off, and then I'm going to get back into it. And as I was doing that, I realized, like I didn't really have a lot of friends or people to hang out with that weren't from work. And they were constantly working. So I was like, Okay, like I need to do something a little bit different. And I started watching YouTube Mok bang videos. And at first I had probably the initial reaction of everyone that has never seen him look video, which is Oh, my gosh, Like I'm on the weird side of YouTube. Like, what is Thiss this kinda Kind of disgusting but also so entertaining and I can't stop watching it. And I would text all of my friends and like my mom who because I'm from Georgia, so I text her and I'd be like, Look, I'm on the weird side of YouTube and I just link her videos to other mook buggers. And eventually, I was like, Okay, maybe I should. Maybe I should try one. Now. Here's the thing. I had a really good intentions really bad execution Because my first month long video, I was like, you know, everyone is eating just delicious. And out burgers. They're eating Korean spicy rice cakes. Why don't I lot of judges are lots of dozing. And why don't I go get a frozen burrito from whole foods like just one burrito? And that was my first smoke like just literally a silver platter with, like one burrito on there. I Oh, I can't wait to find this archive and I was like, Why did I ever think that this was a good idea? And so I didn't tell anyone about it After I filmed it and post it. I was like, Okay like no one is going to watch this. It was just Shirts and giggles. And so I post it. And then I woke up and I had, like 42 views, and I was like, Dang Wow, I'm a star. 42 people watched you eat a frozen burrito from you. And But it was it validating. Did it say to you? Okay, now I feel like I want to get more viewers. Yeah, because like, I don't have 42. People says, like, Wow, I need to give the people what they want. I need to give these 42 people more videos. Yeah, So it seems like such a dream just to be able to talk about something you're passionate about, and then eat delicious foods. But there is that other side of sort of your feeling like you're responsible to the audience and their preferences. So I want to ask. Are you dealing with greater pressures now? And how? Because you've become a MacBook celebrity? Um I think this sense of I feel like everything I think I have to say out loud. It is kind of. I feel like almost I don't feel like sometimes I don't have the time to like, process things by myself and then to share what I've processed. I feel this way too. I'm sure Sam Sanders does as well. Yeah, and it's just like, well, like, Let me think about this real quick and then I'll get back to you. But they're like, Tell me right now, about this very complicated things how you feel, and I'm like, Wait. I need to process this. Okay. I want to talk a little bit about the times that were in in this global pandemic because it's one of the reasons I can't. I don't get to join you for long anytime soon. How does the fact that we can't go indoors to eat at restaurants together? With our friends had an impact on my bunk broadcasts..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Reverie True Crime
"Thank you for tuning in to another special episode. Kathy Connor has been through so much in her life and on top of everything she was brutally beaten by Ted Bundy in. Florida. After he escaped from prison and went on a rampage at her sorority house Cayo Mega. This. Is Kathy Story. Well. I wanted to welcome you and just tell you how much that I admire you and you're an inspiration. So I'm really glad to be talking to you. Thank you very much. And now you. Know had a tragic event when you were five. Yes I lived in Miami and. My first and only really memory of my daddy was he come home every evening in Miami and we had a small house and we had big fans the floor that we're always going on and he'd come home and he would get a cigar and sit in his big leather chair. And between us was a little table and then my little chair. He played Chinese checkers every night now is our night and I think he must let me win some sometimes..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"Obviously. I know it's like one of the. It's like a compulsion. He can't help himself. I mean obviously, but it's funny that that would be one of his compulsions. Yeah, so they take him into. Custody was at Tan. Okay, but for the next two days Bundy refuses to give his name, and they don't know who they're dealing what they have. NO IDEA I mean we're talking. Florida's not whole Mo, they even have fingerprinting at this point, yeah! I think so. Yeah. They're gonNA eventually. Figure out. It's him even if he doesn't yeah, finally he gives his name as Theodore Robert, Bundy and he's probably all like you know just cocky as hell and just thinks he's so great, but in short order the Florida police would find that Bundy. Only a week earlier had been put on there. The FBI's ten most wanted list. And interesting again we see Ted. Bundy's Deatrich in July of nineteen seventy eight when he's in custody and it was just a really weird exchange like bundy comes out of the elevator, and he doesn't have any handcuffs on or anything like that, and he stands like right by the sheriff, as the Sheriff read the indictment and the Chi Omega murders. It's just weird. We Kim with. Invite! Onto Religion, aren't you? Ain't got into. The bond told me that told him you're going to get me. You said he was GonNa get okay you've got the indictment. Is All you'RE GONNA get? Three to go. Theodore Robert Bounding. Charged indictment counts burglary to counts murder in the first degree. Three counts attempted murder in the first degree. Vine intent to affected out the Fed lethally my chance to talk to the press contrary to section seven eighty, two more batch it. I'll plead not guilty right now. Yeah, wow, yeah, it was really bizarre. Wouldn't the sheriff be like? Get him out of here. I think that I think that was everybody's question. Even during that during that time like, why would you why? Why would you do this? I mean it just didn't really make sense, but again so many things about Ted Bundy and what he's allowed to do and gets away with could be also that the sheriff knows Bundy's. GonNa make an ass out of himself and wants the whole world to see this guy for who he truly is. I don't know, I mean th. That's a that's a cop is half full. Yeah, I. Mean I feel like you've probably got game to by Bundy as much as I hate to say it. I don't want to give him any credit, but I mean it just makes them both look like what so Bundy went on trial for two counts of first degree murder. As you heard this time. He's representing himself and this is where it just gets, so we'll for a client. Yeah, and it's it's. It's strange because he's referring to himself in the third person calling himself Mr Bundy. Watching court videos from that time, it's surreal. He's like prancing around court talking to the judge like he's a seasoned lawyer wearing tweed jacket a button down shirt, deep blue. It's a deep blue shirt. The kind with a huge lapels over a white. Seattle Mariner sweater. It's sort of playful. Not I guess to his Washington routes. I mean he's not acting like I mean these are serious crimes that you know or have major consequences. There's the death penalty in Florida. There's not the death penalty in Washington like why he chose to go and. And murder there I mean some have to wonder. Why was earlier? It's his connection with Florida I. Don't know so the other thing that I've been thinking about as you've been. Sharing the information about his behavior is the fact that he did have that degree in psychology. I wonder if there's something to the the idea that if you act like somebody who is guilty of these crimes, you're more likely to be found guilty, whereas if you act like this is so ludicrous. There's no way that I did these things. Maybe people would buy into that. Maybe that's why he was acting so strangely and. flippant about the charges I think it's all with his dynamic that we've seen all along before. If, you, look at that, and there weren't all these heinous crimes that he's now. People are like Yeah I. He could have done I mean for a long time. There's so many people that knew him that were like. There's no way that he did this. Even though they talked about Ted with a with Tan Volkswagen, so many people in Washington new, there's a Ted with Volkswagen. They still couldn't believe that so many Volkswagen's today there was it. It was like his persona was larger than life. Well, another twist in this very twisted case is how many women would flock to the trial addressed to the nines and many dressed as his type. Because by this time he is like a media sensation. Everybody's talking about it. They know that he has a predilection for women with long hair Brown. Hair parted down the middle with hoop earrings, and there's a name for this bizarre phenomenon. It's called. Failure and was interesting here is he ended up proposing to one of his fans Karel? Boone and she came to testify on his behalf as a character witness. So He's says do you WanNa marry me, yes, do I wanNA marry you. Yes, and what is the last question? And he said something and I really do I do really do? WanNa marry. You. Wow, that's so romantic, so even more. Another you know they're not supposed to be able to have sex? According to you know because he is a suspect and it has escaped twice. Yeah, but at some point they end up consummating their marriage, and she conceived a child name Rose Bundy during one of her visitations. How would you like to be that child? I you know what I mean I changed my name. I'm sure she does. I mean what a legacy to give your kid. You want to go on to have your life, but it's like you can't be president. You can't be you know. There's so many things that are preordained I mean they could be. Society wouldn't let them. That's the thing. It's going back to the taboo of it. Your Dad's a serial killer. Could any of that have been passed along to you? Because if there's even a possibility, no one's going to want to have anything to do with you. Yeah, yeah, so it's interesting though I thought you'd like this one of Bundy's attorneys, former attorneys, John, Henry Browne, which yes. Yes so he's a prominent Seattle attorney who briefly worked with Bundy and he described Bundy's folly, and taking the stand as a fatally narcissistic miscalculation in his book the Devil's defender. Quote Ted believed he could lie has way out of anything and could charm. The judge writes Brown. He was wrong so what we were talking about earlier. Why was he doing this? Why was he acting all flippant and like you know leaning into his like? Than Life Personas good boy, next door, kind of thing, good natured guy and I never do these horrible things. Yeah, so in May nineteen, seventy-nine Bundy actually rejected a plea deal that would have allowed him to avoid the death penalty if he admitted to murdering Bowman Levin and Leach. He didn't take it I think he thought that he could get somehow. Get Away with it. On July? Twenty, fourth nineteen seventy-nine, and later in February nineteen, eighty to Florida juries would convict Bundy. Counts of first degree murder and later he was convicted for another first degree charge for murder of the Levy Bowman and leach murders before he was sentence. The judge asked if he wanted to say.
"ted bundy" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"I'm Caroline Gloria with Kim Shepard and this is the scene of the crime. That is a parent's worst nightmare. You think when you have your children tucked in at home cozy in their beds. At night. You lock the front door that you can go to sleep that you can turn off that little voice in in a mom's head. That is constantly worried about what could be going wrong with her children like. My kids tucked in the house is locked up for the night. The whole world has kind of gone to sleep and rest I think that's maybe the only time that I am not worried about my children with sleeping and now I've given you something to worry about right. But, I was looking up information on the likelihood of missing children being murdered, which is surprisingly unusual in like ninety nine percent of the cases when children missing, they're not killed their found. Let versus good very good, which is really good, but to the Attorney General of Washington state who conducted a study in one, thousand, nine, hundred seventy, said in seventy four percent of cases where the abducted children were killed, it happened within three hours of. Of the abduction, so is this the scenario where you hear it? We've done these stories and it's like well. We can't do a missing child report until it's been a certain amount of time. Because Ninety nine percent of the time they come back well, and that used to be the case. Those rules have really been changing in recent years. I mean think about the amber alert that you now have in place. It doesn't have to be. Be a twenty four hour situation. I think they might still have those rules for adults, but when it comes to children, the general's report, their conclusion of it was the importance of parents calling police immediately. They said the biggest problem they had was that. In most of these child abduction cases, parents would wait at least two hours before calling the police because they would think. Oh, baby, Janis, over at a friend's house, or maybe they just. Just snuck out there down the street we'll find them, and so they do a little bit of looking around I before calling authorities, and so the takeaway from this report was you call us within an hour or so much more likely to find your child, and have it be a good outcome? Well, in this case, I know that Bev she basically left the house went and spoke to. The neighbors came back in they immediately. Immediately called the police, and but that's the thing. She left the House and talk to the neighbors. I yeah not to put any blame it on whatever, but like. If there's one thing that maybe could have been done differently, it would be call the police immediately well, and I think that in this case what I didn't include that in the scene center is that they had seen a peeping Tom in the neighborhood as they were getting. Getting Information and so it's sad to say if this was Ted Bundy knowing what his Mo now is. She didn't stand a chance. Yeah, so hindsight is twenty twenty things in this case that yeah I mean. Maybe things could have been done differently, but when it comes right down to it, there's not a thing that anybody could have done. Yeah so first. Let's go back in time to start at the beginning to tell this story. Story though I had a lot of help, my sources include the documentary conversations with a killer. The Ted Bundy tapes Cairo. Seven TV ABC News, the Seattle Times and Wikipedia, so we're going way back to November twenty, four, th and nineteen forty six Theodore Robert Cowl was born to Louise and a home for unwed mothers in Vermont now Louise was twenty two, and after giving birth, she goes back home to live with their parents in Philadelphia. Philadelphia and Theodore or Ted he's raised to believe that his grandparents are his parents and that Louise is his older sister, so louise flees her parents home when he was three years old life was tough in their home, but allegedly what prompted Louise to pack up and move to Tacoma Washington was a situation where Louise's sister woke up to find her bed covered in kitchen knives with three-year-old Ted smiling at the foot of her bed. Yes three years old so crazy. Yeah, and I guess the which I'm GonNa get into in a minute, but the the grandfather. Who they were you know, he was raising Ted as his son and the grandmother was the mother, and then he thought that his real mother was actually his okay, so he was this horrible guy. Terrible grandfather, yeah, who ted later said that he identified, but that's such a zero to three I mean people could say oh well. It wasn't that long, but those are the the formative formative years yet and I was looking up I was curious about this because I know that there was a lot of rage and trauma that was happening in the family, and so I was curious about what affects childhood trauma could actually have on the development of the brain and I found this study from Dr Michael Develops. Who is with? With Duke University, and what he says, basically that those who experience a lot of childhood trauma are particularly prone to having chronic issues later in life including PTSD depression, anxiety, antisocial behavior, greater risk for alcohol and substance abuse, and the reasons for this are the changes in the brain structure that happens when you're in stressful situations, traumatic situations, your biology releases Cortisol and other hormones into your system that can not only impact your behavior in the moment, but when it's a brain that still in the process of forming can actually. How that brain forms, and make you more susceptible to having flights of anger, flights of anxiety, antisocial behaviors well and at three with the knives around the bed. Like clearly clearly, we've got issues here. So the so his mom who still believes as his sister they fleet Tacoma. Cousins for a while, so they have family, and that's what basically led them to. So it was just a really chaotic home life, but then a bright spot in early nineteen, fifty one Bundy's mom Louise Mary's a man named Johnny Bundy and Theodore is given his new stepfather's last name. Johnny is described as everything Louise's father is not caring, sweet and loving Bundy later thinks of him as an uneducated poor. You know he doesn't make a lot of money, and he's like really dismissive, even though the husband is like totally awesome and treats the. The family really well and takes them camping. You know Bundy kind of never really they have four other children together and Bundy always kinda keeps himself on the outside of it well, and that's the other thing that early childhood trauma effects is the child's ability in later, the adults ability to form connections in bonds with other people that is stunted in the brain win. You have so much early childhood trauma, so I'm not surprised that he had a hard time feeling any kind of attachment a stepfather, but I think though that we get this. This impression at least I do where it's like. We had the trauma at three up to three where it was super chaotic. The grandfather, which will get into in a minute was just completely psycho, but then he has this loving you know by all accounts, loving family, and so it gets back to that whole nature versus nurture, and you're. You're kind of like, I? You can't erase the trauma that's been done by having a nurturing family. I mean that three years of trauma changed. His biology changed his brain in a way. That can't be. Be Undone by okay well now you're around Nice people, so just stop being this PTSD, person like It just doesn't work that. Let me think about people who go to war and come home, and now you're in a loving family environment. Why can't you just move on and put that behind you? Because it's not that simple? Yeah, when it comes to the brain there still so much. We don't know, but that's what I think. That's what you and I love trying to figure out so in nineteen sixty five, though bundy graduates from. Wilson High School in Tacoma and then in the fall of nineteen, sixty five. He enrolls at the University of puget sound that same school where an Marie..
Man gets 5+ years in prison for harassing Parkland victims
"Nine a California man convicted of cyber stalking the families of victims of the Florida mass shooting is going to federal prison Brandon Florey was sentenced Monday to more than five years behind bars for documents show the twenty two year old used aliases that included the accused parkland shooter and serial killer Ted Bundy he was also convicted of threatening to kidnap some of the
"ted bundy" Discussed on KTOK
"And Ted Bundy falling for a killer which frames his crimes from a female perspective and that's new to streaming edition and I heart radio the death penalty one legislator thinks we need to get rid of them what do you think this afternoon at five with me and the drive leave after use newsradio one thousand Katie okay welcome to the program really glad you're here I want to I would love to talk to you in Virginia if you are active in this movement of ninety counties out of ninety five in Virginia that are saying these are sanctuary counties for the second amendment and there was a March planned and still is a plan for this March on the capital in Richmond and I hope to be there just to report on it into men to witness it but it's it's turning into something bigger and I think Virginia and I've said this now for last six months as I've watched this grow I think Virginia is going to be leading the way on the second amendment and that could be a bad way or good way depends on you know it's a race dog fire depends on what happens this this rally on Monday they say and so far antiphon has declared that they are coming and the the governor has said the wall these white supremacists are coming and so we've got to protect the capital and he's declared a state of emergency I I don't know I have not seen the evidence that white supremacists are coming and if they are white supremacists are usually not seasoned **** are socialists so you've got a socialist group of and find a socialist group of the **** and they're coming to cause trouble meanwhile the citizens of Virginia are just coming peacefully to say stop it stop it we agree with the constitution of the United States let me go to Richmond I saw Richard in Virginia hello Richard color blind are you part of this movement in Virginia yes Sir I plan on being on a Monday okay well you know we want all of us here region you're really getting that all went away all of this was going on when we want our voices heard so anyway what do you mean you're what do you mean you're getting fed up with the way this is going one of the way all of the state legislators are underground Montes gun walls down our first night we don't bill our constitution thanks and which gun laws are those first three because most Americans are not paying attention to what's happening in Virginia so explain it to the rest of the country what what have they done what are they what are they actually doing well they're trying to pass of course the red flag laws that have been passed in many other states ability we even York Maryland California they were trying to put the assault weapons ban basically any weapon that one could carry a magazine of over ten miles you know they were they were trying to say handguns customers they got all workers and twenty two that your mission on when you were a kid I thought my daughters you went from one of the legal right hello we just feel that they're they're intruding on our right and have you heard Richard from you know white supremacists have you seen that in Virginia that we're we're you know the **** are coming because it it really and I'm not a Virginians alike I can't imagine how you feel but when you see the governor say this is a white supremacist movement boy that would really piss me off as a Virginian yes I love the Virginia sort of some of the funds for you that is put on hold trying to gather has been doing this since two thousand and three eight you have been putting our releases from problem when we were touring we now asking people to be mindful and not there you know and anybody that might be coming you know and I have talking about white supremacists orange and you know I know black white Asian American planning on going send us about the project right Richard thank you so much let me go to Jesse also in Virginia you plan on attending the rally yes Sir I am and tell me what your point of view is and why you're going and and what you think of the state of emergency well Sir I I don't really like it I think this is an all out assault on second amendment supporters in my state I'm showing up because I care about my rights and I care about pass along the rights to the next generation to my children and then what is it that what is it that you feel about but the governor is doing and how do you plan on responding to the state of emergency and taking away your right to bear an arm on Monday at this rally well the land that I mean absolutely obviously I don't supported that I think that the he's a tyrant I think they're going about this the wrong way and his rhetoric in the last twenty four hours you're doing nothing but provoking us now I can't speak for everybody but I'm bringing a group with me and we're not going to start trouble we're going to be hurt we're going on so the people in Richmond voices I feel like in my part of Virginia in the Shenandoah Valley we are the forgotten man when yes that's and I feel like nobody listens to our side of the state so and it's time that they hear from us are you are you coming with weapons are not well grant a table at world national to our own national program here I don't think I'm gonna get into that too much I support people to carry their weapons I do not support people breaking the law I don't want any patriots to be arrested so I'm not going to get into that particularly but let's just say I'm a patriot okay thank you Jesse appreciate it if I made interject my opinion and I'm not a Virginian but I will I will tell you you will lose the battle if you come with your guns unless you come with your guns intentionally to be arrested and your rested peacefully you you have to have the American people on your side and anyone who is carrying a gun in that crowd is going to be painted as an extremist and you know this is your first real introduction to the United States most Americans are not paying attention to what's happening in Virginia and I know that the that you are way down this road in Virginia but America you need the rest of America on your side and I I urge you urge you to spend a lot of time in your weekend at this weekend together on your knees praying for the strength to tolerate whatever may be thrown your way because this is a photo op that's all this is this is a photo op and it will either go in your favor or against and you have to be so absolutely spotless and I know how the press is and I know they're gonna twisted anyway they want but the majority mmhm you must look good and decent and wholesome and families and I know that saying something to to bring your family into it but you have to look like the ordinary American that chest believes in the constitution and you are standing up for your family's rights in the god given rights and anybody who is is is encouraging you to play that any other way I would stay away from a long long way away from I'd love to hear from more people in Virginia we have some waiting we'll take your phone calls eight eight eight seven two seven B. E. C. K. were also going to tell you there in the Senate to their debating the Mexico Canadian trade agreement so we will will continue to watch that but John Roberts is being called now to the Senate to be seated and sworn in for the trial and once that begins no other business in the Senate can happen until the trial is over it's a historic day and could be a historic week next week and this week here in America and we will be there and we will cover all of it for you and we'll be back in just a minute first patriot mobile is out there and I don't know about you but I don't want people spending my money on things that I don't agree on now if they do that's.
19 Horror Movies Based on True Stories
"Nineteen horror movies that are based on true stories that are smaller so disturbing that they made movies at all good how some of these movies I've never heard of and and I don't know if they're not some of them are not horror movies in the sense of being supernatural they are of like murder stories number one on the list no I don't I don't think these were it ranked in our in the order of you know probably not ten Rillington place have you ever heard of this movie I have not nineteen seventy one based on the real life murderer John Christie who killed several women including his wife and hit their bodies in the garden in England and the the net the address of the house was a ten Rillington place and the movie was actually filmed a few doors away from the real wall ten Rillington place number two this one we've heard of the exorcism of Emily rose yes now remember this movie coming out in two thousand five I don't touch based on actual events he said that's what they said and I and I guess it was pretty scary that is based very loosely on the story of Annelies Michelle number three compliance this is a movie from twenty twelve because I feel like not very many people know about this movie it's based on true events in the reality of story was even worse because a lot of the victims in real life were between the ages of fourteen and sixteen it shows how common how much common sense people lack but also how much people will do for the Florida it is a difficult movie to watch it's called compliance it doesn't say what the story is it doesn't that's not helpful number four I saw this movie and I said at the time no one should ever see this movie Henry portrait of a serial killer yeah I watched it once it came out in nineteen eighty six I'm curious to see it again yeah given all this time at the time I saw it it was so brutally real that it was just a just terrifying and it's a stars what's his name Merle from walking dead now you know and from the us crazy and from the here why can I recall is named muse guardian flight Mike that's it so it's Michael Rooker as a young man they just call a broker playing this a serial killer and he's terrified no he's be scary just himself he is in real life he bought but this is the it was a terrifying movie as I recall something called hounds of love in twenty sixteen an Australian horror movie it is based on actual events they should explain what the events okay I can I can I'll tell you but it's so I didn't want to read this one because I remember her own you know okay at the two twenty sixteen Australian horror movie that follows a teen girl named Vicky issues held captive by a couple and must drive a wedge between the two to escape it's based on the more house murders committed by David and Catherine Bernie who adopted raped and killed for women in nineteen eighty six I saw this movie now I think about it it was a Sunday answer slam dance moves and we're and we're if I was given a screen or other than I thought and it was horrifically psycho course we all know Matt's based loosely on a real story Annabelle we haunted doll it is this is the first time I found out about that Anna but was a real doll and was actually a raggedy Ann doll with giant regularly and all is a huge it's now in a in a haunted museum walk in a glass box where it's safe and can't hurt anybody so so too often at all that was really haunted that's what this number number eight nineteen ninety one the haunted a made for TV movie based on things that happen to the small rural family well they were just asking for Beyonce moral smile this movie I've heard of it's not something I ever want to see it's call borderland and directed in two thousand seven and it's up it's bright it's a movie based on a real guy off I'll go full because found so who was a self proclaimed witch doctor who work with the Mexican drug cartels in the eighties while he killed American coed to cross the border as a hobby yeah I'll pass on that was a hobby the girl next door from nineteen from two thousand seven again a torture movie lot of these are like that but but based on a real you know that one no I I'm not saying it on real life experience of Sylvia likens parents left turn her little sister to be taken care of by a woman who would eventually torture and murder back country in twenty fourteen story of a couple went camping in the woods and well you know you know what happens well it was a bear yeah all but it was kind of a supernatural bear extremely wicked shockingly evil and vile rough Ted Bundy Ted Bundy twenty nineteen wolf creek yeah five I don't know that movie inspired by real events the strangers of that adds a creepy movie in two thousand eight it's about a big cabin in the woods a close to a town where it's called the caddy cabin murders in and the town that dreaded sundown another it's so guy wears a bag on his head like the elephant man a slasher movie the Amityville horror which I never thought was scary them the Mothman prophecies allegedly based on which I remember as a real legend and use those two words together which I remember seeing and it was really creepy and then finally this one I I was I was shocked to find that the hills have eyes a real actually based on a real story based on the Sony beam clan who lived in the cave in Scotland in the sixteenth century for over twenty five years they would robin cannibalize local villagers at night they were said to have murdered and eaten over a
Microsoft's Win, Facebook's New News, SALTy About Taxes
"There may very well be lawsuits about this there may be depositions about this there may be all sorts of litigation so we're going to see what happens they can do it you can say whatever you want on your facebook posting and they can't police that but if they're accepting money for it they should probably be held to stand for that it's it's advertised it's an advertisement are knocked does that change anything meaning if I if I was running for for mayor of New York and I started just posting things that were blatantly look I think I think that's a tougher situation to try and assess that's where you can make the claim that you are simply posting board in the things get up but for anything you're accepting ads for why aren't you held the same standard as other broadcasters would would would naturally be for that you're accepting advertising so there is some interaction accepting money whether you laugh at about over the big bad wolf lung capacity legend and Bacon and easiest at six there's some that you really can't repeat on here I just saw one for for Ted Bundy but they're they how many are there are literally thousands of these people went on surprised on twitter tie I missed it I'm on a different version twitter than you are and the New York Times reports that Boeing help to craft the law late last year that undercuts the government's role in approving the design of new airplanes report says that the company and its allies shaped the language of the legislation to their liking overcoming criticism from regulators including the FAA mummers is going to be testifying this week so so he's going to be having to to answer a lot of these it is well the whole idea of self regulation which is a huge part of what's happened in the airline industry is fascinating and by the way not just happening I discovered because look into this weekend that's happening the United States a lot of this is because Airbus and what's happening in Europe is following the same similar similar approach understand the argument that there may not be qualified people in the government to sign off on some of these things but it it argues for changes structure I if Boeing or Airbus is going to pay for it they should ultimately answer to the laters not and you also had members of the writing letters saying this is not the way to do it right right well I think the biggest question this is even if the government has issues what safety this gives the manufacturers upper hand and this particular legislation and the weekend at the box office joker reclaim the one spot eighteen point nine million North American ticket sales it had been pushed out of the top spot last week by Disney's malefic mistress of evil jokers now the most successful R. rated movie ever with the global take eight hundred forty nine million dollars you from Manhattan into the stairs in Brooklyn that everyone is going and take them Celsius where he does some kind of weird scary I've not seen George people that are yeah exactly yes I can imagine how many people taking taking shots so so far so good with this scary sick movie right I mean he's very talented that that guys are wiped out but he's right but he's very very very tone eh wacked up about the talent part but the stairs are in the Wadden Brooklyn let's go next unsquashed Odd Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson has new hope for low income homebuyers we're back after this what kind of Tech Company does the world needs today one that applies smart technologies at scale with purpose and expertise not just for some but for all with a I blockchain and quantum technology IBM IS PARTNERING WITH CLIENTS TO DEVELOP SMART scalable technologies that help businesses worked better together. let's expect more from technology let's put smart to work visit. IBM DOT COM slash smart to learn more
Say No to Strangers
"I Georgia I was writing my longboard around my hometown by myself I parked my car to Skate Park which is also the beginning of a bike path walk path at borders a river I went down the path breath yeah this person was having a day really getting out there being in the Nature Dila Fair right skate park what are you the richest person in America okay as I was making my way back to the trail a man ran up behind me forcing need to ride into the grass and stop he asked me if there were any running trails around so I told them there was a trail up near the river he then asked me if the trail gets more secluded obviously I was very uncomfortable with his question and realized I did not WanNa talk to this guy anymore he proceeded to walk next to me and ask me questions he asked where I was wing and I said I was going to meet my boyfriend at the Skate Park not far from where we were parentheses I was not meeting my boyfriend he lives two hours away at the time smart Bryant he save off a major Ted Bundy vibe because he was good looking and charismatic you could tell very uncomfortable not making eye contact with them and keeping my longboard in between us as a buffer he would periodically touch my arm when I was clearly not intrigued station I managed to tax my boyfriend telling him to call me he replied with a I'm eating dinner I'll call you all know now is your ex boyfriend parentheses we now have a code for one it's an emerging that's better that's better than when my oh yeah well you fix it fix it the man then asked if you could try out my longboard I said no and then I had to go right away he said if you let me try your longboard I will leave you alone no it's not fucking deal this should have stopped three ago beyond getting we're going to go through the whole thing and then talk about it after Since I really wanted to be left alone when I let him try it out this man fakes fell off the longboard saying he hurt his knee I quickly picked up the board was about to right away when he grabs my arm and attempts to pull me down on the ground with him at this point he's gripping me so hard trying to pull me on the ground luckily my many years of squats came in randy eventually slipped out of his grip any and wrote off the quickest I ever have before I consistently checked behind to make sure he wasn't following me but he just got up and walked in the direction he came from this was by far the scariest thing ever to happen to me especially since the river was right next to this secluded trail stay sexy endure squad so you're strong long enough to escape a man's grip or stay sweaty so you can slip out of his grip thank you so much for listening
"ted bundy" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"The whole Ted Bundy Netflix documentary thing all into that. So super-g or more into it than I was. I was fascinated. I'm fascinated as you know, by the free you like the fruit very much fascinated by them. Now, there's been a lot of controversy about this new net. Flix release that Zach Ephron plays Ted Bundy in it's called extremely wicked shockingly evil and vile, which is a mouthful, really, wait. That's that's the name of the film. That's the name of the film. Extremely wicked shockingly evil and vile. Okay. So if you're looking to watch it, that's what you need to search for it. Okay. So that is that that is the documentary. Well, no. Bio pic made a movie where in which he plays. Ted Bunsen Zaka FRANZ is now I've seen the still pictures of him as Ted Bundy like in the court sees stuff where he's got that suit on how are they making Kazak Ephron so hot. Well, he looks just like Ted Bundy they've made him. Look just like I never thought that Ted Bundy was attractive at all. Attractive? I can see other people finding him attractive. You know what? I mean. That's he's more. That me because see this is the thing we have conversations about what have been killed by Ted Bowie. Totally mock would have been the girl who had been like y'all help you with your car. Now, the car, but you know, he's he the way that he lured some of his victims. He'd pretend you had a cast trying to carry a bunch of stuff and asking for help. Maybe can you help me get the stuff into my car and unsuspecting women. I would have told me. They totally. The kind of guy that had above average. Looks too many women like he's that how you can see that someone else could see someone as attractive, but you don't necessarily find them attractive. Bank. Ted bundy. He would have killed her first. Yeah. And that's the thing was bald. And look like a biker. I would have totally helped. So you didn't not attractive. There were certain like they're certain photographs of him. See why people thought he was so good. Look always look like somebody else's driving the car. He looked in sane. He always looked insane. Clearly, you are wrong on this. Because of how easy it was for him to kill all these. I know I know some people thought he was attractive. That's my whole probably charm about him. And like people are in exactly what really was mess up during the trials like when he was actually going through his trials. There are women who sat in there, and they're like just so dreamy. Yeah. Yeah. Like, I I don't understand. He's he's just so attractive young women. They flock idiot. Yes. Clearly. Now because somebody else played wasn't Mark Harmon played the best Ted Bundy. Yeah. So I mean, really hot people have played him, right? Because and the reason for that is because so many women thought he was good. Looking Mark Harmon is attractive back in the day. Okay. Like, what was the movie that? He did what the high school where he was the teacher, and it was kind of bloody summer school summer school super hot summer school. And Zach a lot of women find Zach Ephron extremely attracted away that movie would never be made now. No, there's no way. But anyway, I'm going to watch this. I haven't yet. But it's on that now, and I plan to watch can tell me how it is. Yeah, I'm gonna I I'm going to watch it. Now, he Zach Ephron is weighing in on the fact that people are, you know, people are talking about this film and saying is glorifying Ted bunny shouldn't glorify black. And so he's he's talking about it. And he saying it's important that this movie be made because it needs to be explained. How vile totally vile Ted Bundy is I kind of felt like the documentaries did that already, but he really wanted to drive that point home. But he's saying that the reason so many people in I'll just read his, quote, he'll say the fact is this movie really happened. The fact is the whole world literally all the media. Everybody was capable of believing that this guy was innocent talk about white privilege might go every major topic in this movie is bent on showing you how evil this person is. And that is the reason he says, it's because of all. All the white privilege seriously. So or maybe it was just about his handsome privilege. Yeah. Exactly do white privilege good-looking persons privilege. Yeah. It's the fact that he was to some women like we discussed. It's handsome. He was so white collar. He wasn't like somebody that you would think of being a serial killer being a murderer. He was he was educated. Yeah..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Checking in with Wes
"And if you're that fucked up you're going to you're going to use taken advantage, and then kids in and then, you know, go to hell for all the shit. You did for that. But but yeah, I I didn't use to be scared of I don't know if I'm scared of clowns. I just I hate the idea of now the of what they've been turned into. Yeah. And it's it of you know, for people who are trying to make an honest living as clown. Right. Yeah. Like, I don't know if you've seen I know people that we went to school with like circus training. I know I know d- was really into. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yes. Yes. And I actually remember she posted something that I really liked about kind of the Stig how there's a stigma against clouds now and how books like it. And you know, now that it's been turned into a movie like that is at the front and center of the culture clowns. And it's like, no, not all clowns are like. Scary makeup and balloons. Okay. So we were talking about clowns. Yes. And how you are a huge clown. I am a huge cloud mice. Burn the year. No. Yeah. I'm a jokester. I'm a clown. We retired. How serial killers are kind of hold themselves. A lot of sirens. Luring luring their victims and to. Their game. And. Specifically like Ted Bundy was this charming figure who is. I mean, I don't know if you saw that documentary. I saw the first episode because it's a series of episodes. Right. Like, yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I saw the first episode, and I was like I don't like. I kind of hard to watch. It is hard to watch man. It's fucking in. I think. That this current trend of of serial killers and murderers that are very getting very like popularized. Yeah. No. It's a weird thing to think about. Yeah. Because it's like, you don't you don't wanna give them. And that's what they want the popularity. It's the popularity they want it to be covered so much. So in a way, we're we're kind of submitting to that their desire keeping the Ted bundy's been dad thirty years like if there is an afterlife, he's probably looking on and be like while. Hey, how did he die? He got sentenced to death. He doesn't. That's right. So I think it was the electric chair actually good. I don't know if you believe in the death penalty, I to a certain extent believe in the in the death penalty for people's specifically like that like like, even because you know, if like if they were to get like released after however, many years, I don't think anything would change. Yeah. I go back and forth between it because like there's some instances where I think I'm like is giving somebody the death penalty, really like Justice, and you know, as that. Yeah. And then you get into this whole argument of like who like 'cause I don't really believe. Who you decide? Yeah. Like an eye for an I kind of thing, you know. I don't know if I believe in that. Because also you're spending more money putting them to death. Then you are incarcerating like it costs more money to. You know have lethal injection than it is to. Then it is to imprison them for life. So I think there's a conversation of like while you're wasting resources by just having this because they're going to be in prison anyway. So it's not like they're going to harm anybody anymore. That's through the may harm people in. Yeah. That's. But it's a complicated conversation for sure. Because then it's like there's somebody like Ted Bundy like do they deserve to be alive..
"ted bundy" Discussed on The Road Home To You
"But I saw handsome charming guy. Yes. Knew he was a Christian. Yes. And had you said, hey, brandy. This thing is happening. I don't think I would have said, that's it. I don't believe you. But I don't know that I would have jumped up and said, I do believe you either. Because I didn't have prior to you literally. I've had no experience with domestic abuse. Though, I probably have known any number of women who have been abused. Yeah. I haven't had anybody speak up. So I think you know, we we kind of tend to have this idea that good looking charming people can do. No wrong. Yeah. And they can't be serial killers. They can't be child molesters. They can't be abusers. And and yet look at Ted Bundy or look at any number of people look at your x. You know, I think it's it's probably an important reminder for me, and hopefully for our listeners to to understand that if somebody has the courage to stand up and say, I'm being abused. Then that requires that, we take the time to listen and evaluate what's going on and put away our our preconceived ideas of what an abuser looks like. And what an abuser acts like even if we know the person that's being accused. Yeah. I hope I hope I do better than what I think I probably would have done three years ago. You know? Yeah. Yeah. And it's it's also subtle. And unfortunately, even the person who is abusing often isn't aware of what they're doing or how it is actually hurting somebody else and just because they in enjoy it, and it makes them feel good. And they really liked the the powerful feeling that they get that they're in control of the situation and so often like, they don't they don't even really realize, you know, the effects that they're having on other people. So I was going to ask because I know that like anger becomes addictive. Yes. You know, there's that real endorphin rush by just explosive. Yeah. And so I wonder if abuse even if it's not being presented in angry tones. Yeah. Even if it's, you know, just kind of those subtle controlling things if that kind of carries that same addictive endorphin, rush it. It does. Okay. It does a on it strokes their ego also end, so they really like how they feel. So it is if you haven't seen it looked in the eyes it's hard to describe that. When someone is hurting you the look of joy that's on their face. Oh, the look of pride that's on their face when they're hurting you and the way that they can laugh and cackle, it's it's just pure evil. It's awful, it's horrible. And it's mind boggling to be like you hurt me. You you made me cry. Use care me. Take us care me. And you're enjoying scaring me. Well, and it's just my it blows my mind, and it just gives me chills. When I remember when I replay that in my mind, I just gives me the chills and. Yeah. And it's evil just. Because it's. It's San and sin is pleasurable. Enjoy the endorphins that they get you know, and. In to think that that you will get endorphins in feelings of pleasure from hurting somebody else or controlling somebody else. Yeah..
Hannah B. plays 'who'd you rather' on Ellen
"This is a staff that is addicted to the bachelor. I mean, I just have never seen anything like it. It's just it's it's like a phenomenon so much. So that we have our own bachelor recap show on Ellen tube. Featuring a number of our staff members, I'm working very hard to make the bachelor recap show its own podcast. That's that's on my jets. Great. Are you on your watch list? We have good access to that show. Yeah. And and so, you know, we're all up on Colton is. And the fact that Colton divergent and they jumped over the wall jumped over the wall which led to him. And then we didn't elaborate clip of what happened after he jumped over the wall. And then we sure there was a woman named Cassie. I I know about thirty percent of what I'm saying. And long story short the next bachelorette is going to be Hannah be which apparently shocking news a lot of people. Right. Yeah. And also, you learn when we informed when we had Hannah be on the show, our studio audience did not know a that we had. Hannah be right. Be that Hannah. He was the new bachelorette and the audience reaction. I mean, they love her. They love unbelievable. My goodness. They vary site area excited at the notion. I was amazed at how comfortable she was like in the chair, you know, she really twenty four year old can't four years old. And she's ready. She says she's ready for marriage. I got married at twenty eight was I ready probably not. As you're listening. We also we played the game. Who'd you rather? So that we try to we put two men on the screen, and she has to pick the one that she would keep who she'd rather dot dot dot and an it's just it's it's awesome. She had a very specific type. Yes. Yes. And to her credit she stayed true to that type. Amen, mary. So you're going to date thirty minute once. So we thought we'd get an idea of what you're looking for. We're gonna play a game it's called who'd you rather? And we're going to show you two images of men and you'll say who'd you rather? And then we'll finally find the person you would rather do it with than anybody else. Okay. All right. Let's see the first two. Oh, that's a tough one. Oh, okay. Michael B Jordan's really attractive in creed. When he's all sweaty and stuff right that front. That's rough and. Yeah. Zaka high school musical like mine. Yeah. Yeah. He also plays Ted Bundy, which is creepy. He's he's really good in that too. By the way, and Michael Jordan is also good looking not sweaty. All right. Zach front or Bradley Cooper. No question. Bradley, brad. Okay. Bradley and it stars born Bradley Cooper because I don't know. There's I have a problem. I think I like people that look like they haven't bathed but smell like they have. Yeah. That's what I liked. It seems to be a thing because you like to Michael Jordan sweaty. And you want him to look like he hasn't bathed. All right. So you get out the alcohol and right? Okay. Good. So Luke, Bryan shoot. Okay. Well, I'll country music, and he can shake it for me any day. All right. All right, Bradley. Oh, we're still with Bradley. Okay. Bradley or Ryan Gosling. Oh my gosh. Now, the audience has delimitation. That's him in the notebook when he hasn't slept and have it hasn't bay. Oh, you know, you remember that scene? Okay. But still, Bradley, okay. Let's see who else. Chris pine is is but he's looks like he's just freshly bathed. Yeah. He does. I mean, the five o'clock shadows cool. But yeah, he does look kind of clean, and it's not playing. Okay. So let's get rid of the clean. Idris. Oh, yeah. You know, he's kind of wise for me. But he's very good looking and has a nice body. Yes wrong. Yeah. He he's probably clean too. Yeah. Oh, he's very clean. Yeah. Spicy clean. Okay. Jackson Cooper, to wise and to clean, okay. Oh, no. Oh, everybody. Oh, hi to who. Are we going to do it? We're all in so much. He can move. And he can't do you? Would you rather? Yeah. Yeah. That. Yeah. He can move. Still the derby one.
New Ted Bundy victim identified 30 years after killer executed
"Thirty years after infamous serial killer, Ted Bundy sat in Florida's electric chair. Another one of his victims finally identified sergeant Shane Alexander of the bountiful Utah. Police department says DNA testing on a human kneecap they received three and a half years ago proved to belong to Debra Kent. The seventeen year old was last seen in nineteen seventy four when she left a school play to pick up her brother at a skating rink and never return thirty-six hours before he was executed in nineteen Eighty-nine Ted Bundy confessed to killing Kent and other young women and told police where he left kens
"ted bundy" Discussed on Riggle's Picks with Rob Riggle & Sarah Tiana
"You can never win. I just can't believe like the thing. I mean. Especially nowadays. Like now that there's so much out there about crime like I listen to so much true crime on like, I watch it on TV and podcast and stuff and always tell Chris, you know, he's like what are you doing? I'm like studying, but that's your research taken. I got it. But at the same time, it's like, I know now like what not to do like when when like like, there's this whole thing that there's a new podcast about the does Odia killer in San Francisco, and how he would tell like pull up next to a woman and be like there's something wrong with your tire. And then she would pull over and he would go get the tire iron and go to fix it. But really he was just loosening the tire. So then then she would drive and then the tired fall off. And then he would give her a ride, and then he would murderer. And it's like this whole maniacal process that people get to trick you into. I don't help cripples because Ted Bundy sorry, not open the door for you lady with no. I will tell my daughter that I will say trust your instincts. If you see if you if you're looking at a guy in an elevator. And you don't like it doesn't feel right. Don't get on the elevator. I don't care if you don't worry about his feelings. No, don't worry about like. Oh, but he'll think I'm judging. I don't give a polite trust your instincts. If you don't like the situation avoid it to I tell a lot of my girlfriends now with Tinder and all of these dating apps is I when I was dating would never let the guy pick me up. Not wait, no way. No because I don't want you to know if I live alone or not, I don't even know if my roommate's home or not I always leave a light on downstairs because I don't want you to know where I am. I'm always like, I'll meet you out. Don't worry about it. Oh, yeah. Even when I when when I lived alone. My Uber address was my pickup address was not my home. Yes. It was another house on the block. No, no. No, thanks..
Netflix picks up Zac Efron’s Ted Bundy drama Extremely Wicked, Shockingly Evil and Vile
"Net. Flicks is kicking off two thousand nineteen with the one two punch for to crime obsessive just weeks ago, the streaming service debuted its docu series conversations with a killer, the ten Ted Bundy tapes, which I believe we've all watched right? I have not watched it yet. Okay. Watch. Young. It's me out a little bit in the way that that happened. Himself in the third person. What else lex sorry? What were you gonna say? Lex. I wanna watch. Colin does not want to watch it. So I'm going to have to. Watch it by myself. Yeah. Well, you'll be hooked right away. I starts one hundred and fifty hour. Well, it isn't a full, but he recorded one hundred and fifty hours of tape with Ted Bundy back in the day wrote a book, and this is just shrieked down. It's fascinating love it. Okay. They also have purchased that movie extremely wicked shockingly evil and vile. That is with Zach Ephron. That's his Ted Bundy movie that just premiered at Sundance the race to get the projects out. Yes. Nine million they paid for it. Wow. Now, I want to also mention that. It's the same director Joe Berlinger directed conversations with a killer. The Ted Bundy tapes on net flicks there and also this other one was Ephron. Oh, so I mean, this guy's an expert in it. So the baby so interested in seeing this. They're also releasing it in theaters that it'll be a contender for awards.
"ted bundy" Discussed on About Last Night
"Show today. I don't even attention span for shows. I don't think you for saying that I don't even. I don't watch any shows. I don't watch any movies. I don't consume entertainment, and it's actually impacting my life. Like, I need things to talk about on my radio show. I need to have social logged into. And I'm taking meetings at CBS or I need to know kind of what people work bird box. I should have seen that. But I don't want to see that. Because it's too disturbing. But like, I watched the fire festival documentaries. I'm so proud of myself to even be able to have that kind of like really friends Ma how soon into it. Do you need to be sucked in before you go time to look up old episodes of just shoot me? That was a great shape. Well, that was a great. I would never watch anything. If I'm if I'm not watching what I'm watching. I'm on read it or I'm on Twitter on Instagram. I don't watch anything. I watch short videos on Instagram. If I'm not watching TV show that I mean, I'm watching the Ted Bundy documentary. I had no clue that Sawyer into that took place in Seattle to everyone's texting me being like, dude. I'm just waiting to like watch it and be like yo that is. Guiding all the bodies in my teepee, my mom got me my birthday in my backyard. What's that? He wasn't hiding. I'm there. I know where he was hiding don't tell me. No. I mean Robin's the Ted Bundy thing is so insane. I e we all know how you're watching bird box because that's too disturbing. But Ted Bundy about it. I don't want to see a bunch of you'll kill themselves like an like. Whoa. That sounds so disturbing. I can't even handle it. People can always right. It's like the opening scene. Right. Isn't it like pretty soon and you start looking up and people start? They see a thing they kill themselves shit. Yeah. It's like what does your timeline for when something comes out and talking about it and people going, whoa. I haven't seen it makes. I just got into that somebody'll anything ever. I think I would like to never spoil anything ever. But Burbach like that's the thing that happens right away. Is born have you seen that? Yes. Okay. So my step mom brought it up. And she was like if you she started one yet more like waiting to go see it says, oh, you're gonna love it at the I can't believe, blah, blah, blah. And then just say and says the and I'm like you ruined my childhood. How a star is born hitch that is and that's just as it was this was a normal going. Okay. Okay. Yeah. She's not okay. You need canal, Wayne. Need much like you need to ask for consent to give a massage need to ask for consent. Probably let us show you should. But let me just tell you the Ted Bundy show, you think, you know, about a weird like there's a twist there's stuff that happens in. There you go. I can't believe we are all talk about this every day. This is like, hey, the guy eight people now Dahmer all Jeffrey Dahmer Bundy just be bit some girls, he bits them bitches. And that's what brought them down. It was he the guy that like core skills and really was like yo like the picked him up. And then it's like, oh, my arm is Hertz and. This idiot, Neil sporran. And then. Yeah. But he was he he is interesting because I you almost feel bad. I of empathy for pretty much everyone now because I believe there's no free will. And so whatever you do you just do, and you can't help it like, no one chooses to do anything. They are who they are. And it's true. I based on how they arrays based on what happened to them based on their chemistry based on their life events when they were born where they were born on Monday fruit by the foot. They've I think moving this cop and I wanna move this Cup. I didn't know I was gonna move like my you're just using. We're all pre I'm medicine. Into Sam Harris and him talking about the allusion of free. Well, because there is no free. Will you have?.
"ted bundy" Discussed on Double Toasted
"They ended up still executing what they did. So I don't know, man. I don't know. I takes that long. I mean, what what what are your thoughts here? Yeah. Yeah. I mean, you're right. I guess back in the day because I don't know what it is in two thousand nineteen. Yeah. I guess it would just kind of a little messed up again. Even the term serial killer wasn't a thing. So there's a lot of things people learned from something so horrific, but but again, I'm kind of curious to see what what the people are going to say down below. You know, what do you feel about the death penalty? Is that something we should have something? We shouldn't have you think someone like Ted Bundy he killed thirty six people. You know, I will say this without a doubt to me. It's like, yeah. He shoulda died that piece of shit shoulda died. A long time. Ago. There should not have been a fucking labs on someone who did something so horrific who escaped prison twice and killed more people the second time for you guys to plucking around on whether or not he's good like hops fucked that up miles. That's all I'm saying, let's blame or blame is do. I know that he did the killer, but they had him in custody twice. They let them go twice like it's fucking crazy to me, man. That's like such misstep of Justice. And I wonder how many people would actually been saved that they would have done their job. Yeah. So if there's anything else, I'm missing on Christian. Please everyone. Go ahead and watch it. I don't think it does anything new or groundbreaking in terms of it being a documentary that that kind of grabs you, but but it is something fascinating. If you just kinda wanted to know how someone like this murderer just kind of swayed the people as much as he did. And I thought they did that pretty well. Despite the fact that we didn't know necessarily the reasons why someone like him would commit so much murders. So that was our discussions on the documentary series. And Christian was earning. Second thoughts. You want to mention before I switch on over to next just noticed that no woman. No women in our chat decided to defend this action. Because you can't this guy's creepy. Fuck and I think most women get that. So. Yeah. All right guy. So that was our conversations on Ted Bundy. And now, let's go ahead and talk about the next thing where we on time Christian. Let's go ahead and talk about this one last thing with berry season two, and then we'll be right back with our thoughts on the trailer. This is a story of the first time I ever felt a sense of purpose. This is a story. The first time I took a life. No. What I do is not who I am. There is inherent darkness in. Percent. Yes, you are like the most evil bad person. I know going not tell you that enough..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Last Podcast on the Left
"I it's piggybacking on the Zach Ephron movie. Looks weird as well. Yeah, they're making a kind of like it seems like it's kind of like a comedy. It's kind of like a higher energy kind of thing where they're trying to give it some possess. What someone who saw it said that it is like a seventies rock bio-pic like with needle drops in like fat like fast cuts and shit. Like that. I don't and I don't know. And they'd better because that's the thing about both this documentary series from probably the movies. Well, I don't know. But there if they don't go into the actual murder, right? Because there's a there's a reason like we don't go into the actual murders in the details of the actual murders. Just as you know, morbid like murder Torres. Like, we're doing to show you what these guys actually do what they do. This is what they did. This is who this piece of shit is this is who these people are like it's showing people what the fuck hap what the Conroy of these things are and how buckle they're not cool. They're not sexy. Because that's the thing you watch Ted Bundy this entire you watched that documentary series, and they don't go into him sawing off ahead and throwing it into his girlfriend's puck and fern thrown in his girlfriend's fireplace. Or you don't talk about 'em put makeup on severed heads or having sex with or having sex with a corpse over a series. Like four days or possibly keeping a woman alive and raping her over and over and over again over a period of days out in the woods or the two girls after sim salmon sammamish, those two girls how we took him both to afar mouse, and he raped and killed one while he made the other one watch you don't go through any of that shit. If you don't talk about that should then yet, Ted bundy's is sexy figure came a rock and roll God raucous. It's just murder because oh, it's just murder murders five murder murders. Whatever, you know. It's a cult figure thing becomes and Billy the kid or something. Yes. It's exactly what it is that a lovable outlaw all and all of a sudden, you're in the middle of this being like are you trying to like watch in the Sears me? Like, you're trying to tell me to root for this motherfucker like supposed to act like all of this. Like, he's Robin Hood or some bullshit. Like, no, man. He's incredibly dangerous person that just happened to be a flawed enough as a human being to act. To activate that part of his mind and make it run make it like put it on the world. And of course, perfect timing. Just technology wasn't there yet. And he worked with the police departments previously. He knew the behind the scenes work. He knew how to he knew exactly how to get away with it for a long time. But absolutely that was one of the things that they definitely should have put in. They did tell the story about the woman that he kidnapped who is able to get away which is horrific, but obviously was going to get a lot worse. But yet they don't really go into that. They mentioned the necrophilia a little bit at the end of a little bit at the end part of it and the article, you know, the article that I mentioned earlier that you know, talks about it. It's by Katie Dowd. Published at San Francisco gates called Netflixing Ted Bundy documentary is almost everything that's wrong with the true crime. John rut. It's a it's a really it's a good read. I recommend. Yeah. Any any Senate over to me? But yeah, it's it's a really good reason. Yeah. The these sorts of crimes that that these people do the actual details. It's not it's not about being morbid. It's about showing right? These people actually actually fucking are. I doubt I doubt..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Last Podcast on the Left
"A press pool. Hang out, they read it Tim on live television. And he then it's like you just gave him a platform. He is loving this shit. You just kept giving him the these this this stuff you gave him all this ammo to run with. And then you gave them a recorder. And that's where he starts to remind me of BT K because she loves the sound of his own voice. Absolutely. Does. I did not the new information that I got from this though. And I'm not sure if if we covered this I obviously that was years and years ago when we spoke about this, man. But when he cross examined the man who went into the sorority house. I and Tallahassee. Yeah. The great detail that he made him go into about how the bodies were placed on the bite marks is a calendar of it was so eerie. Well, that's the interesting. The interesting thing about that incident. Is that Ted bundy's? Trial was one of the very first televised trials in American history. And everyone across the country watched the Ted Bundy trial, and because he was charming and because he was kind of good looking. The American tea because was TV friendly, and he also dressed TV friendly like what he'd wear those fucking like Seattle SuperSonics, sweaters war. He wore a belly shirt in one of the pictures. And because he was so TV friendly America was kind of split on this guy. Like he was at Ted Bundy was like a little popular. And they're like, well, I don't know like, wow. And really like at the end of the day the science, the what is it the tooth bite sciences kind of junk science like it's not right? It's not great. It's not really that. Good science. So people were a little apprehensively like, well, maybe maybe he didn't do it. Maybe this is just bad luck. Right after that cross examination after it was obvious that he took this guy after it was obviously he took this police officer up to ask him all these questions because he made him do all these details. Made him talk about all of his over and over and over again, and then asked no follow up questions. Right. And then just sat down because it was obvious. He just wanted to hear it. But then he had manage. To flip the whole thing to be a Knicks an expression of his horrific crimes and lay them out in front of everyone and everyone gets to witness it, and he's totally in charge. She's Maka Belling, devious pieces shit. Don't you see how evil my deeds are all it is is making them harder and harder. Yup. And he really thought he was going to get away with it. I'm firmly believed that this story also had in my opinion, other than Ted Bundy who is obviously the worst character in the story, Carol and Boone that was the woman on to under oath testified that she was just driving me insane. They ended up having a child because the the Russians officers turned his way turned his back and let them have sex. I thought they snuck come out. No, no. Ron visits Hanjour, go visa, we could actually do it. They actually could Faulk. I didn't get to the very end. They actually did it. So they had a oh that dude. It was a family picture. She had a son from another relationship. But she was so you had the first so we had to escape we had mass murder so beautiful girls being killed. Now..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Last Podcast on the Left
"They tell you really well, the build up really really, well, I didn't the build up was great like, for example, when he was working on the, Dan. Evans campaign. No idea who the hell this guy is now, you know. It was interesting. I didn't realize how well liked. He was he was doing fairly well politics and his I oh, it was interesting. He built for politics kessel. Unfortunately, when you're out there in the world mixing with these politicians half of them got fucking bodies in their base and half them jerking off just thinking about if they did. I I mean mean who who knows knows what? what's happening to the bathrooms at News Corp. But it's interesting because they interviewed his buddy. And I forget his name. Now he's much older now. But it basically was the dude who got Bundy into politics, and it was the guy who had he had a beige Volkswagen that guy like she and put the whole thing seemed interesting to me because that was Donald that's that's who Ted Bundy was emulated Bundy wanted to be or at least it was like that's a person that's respected or thought that was interesting in that guy loved tell them that story is like, you know, Fundy he got the idea for the Volkswagen pugs from me. We'll all like that. Don't all fucking like that that sheriff from Tallahassee that that whole rundown of that guy is cream in his jeans trying to talk about how dangerous Ted Bundy wasn't that ma- the incredible work that I did were they just mopped up. Everybody else's fucking fuck ups essentially by the end, they did good cop work by tracking him down. But still right whatever one thing, I will say. I'll take back for also Ted. I take away from this series to Ted Bundy is not even attract enough to be an actor. He's really not that attractive. I don't know. I mean, if you look at the the do that that picture the courtroom picture where they do the sketch where they went. But when they were looking for him when he was just Ted when they were looking for him. And you realize like, oh, it's true. They all mentioned that he had one eye higher than the other and one was closer to his nose. And when you see the picture he'll just like that police sketch, and you're like, oh, wow. I can never see him the same ever again that focus up on his eyes boat being fucking on even he looks all fucked up. But you know, I will say he does have a chameleon like face, and that's why he was able to just turn his hair ever, so different. And everyone's like who is that new guy in town. And it'd be like it's the same guy from yesterday. Well, that was the big thing with Ted bundy's that all of the sketches looked wildly different from each other. You know, people that saw him on the same day even gave different sketches of Ted Bundy, right? And even. But that's the thing is that when the sketches started coming out after the girls disappeared from lake sammamish. So ma'am, ma'am, lake semantics when he kidnapped and killed two women and one day, his friends, we're looking at the sketch and the paper, and that's the thing is that like it will it said this guys named Ted Wright, here's his sketch. He drives a Volkswagen bug and all of his friends were like, oh, it's like you jed, right? And you have a full swing. Volkswagon bug looks like you. But the funny funny. So over taken by who was because I mean, really, it is he was horrified charming like he was able to fool people like over and over and over. I mean, he always able to convince people he had a he had a problem with a yacht on dry land. Yeah. But but the worst, but really the worst part of of the the docu series, and you know, and I didn't get to to see the whole thing. But Anne who is my research assistant for the book. She sent me an article last night that said that they don't talk about any of the murders in any detail whatsoever. No, the no do they jump around the time line quite a bit. Yeah. They again, but they mostly stress to be honest. How good he was it serial killing thing about the documentary that I don't I understand..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Last Podcast on the Left
"We've talked about it. We did the other the female Syracuse episode being like take the helm get up. There. Sturt murdering where people if you want an equal place in society. Well, I don't think that that's the way to take that. But it's okay. That's the exact wrong lesson. They're here. All is that you look at my lessons on life. And then you do the opposite. That's how that's how we talk. That's going to do is because he listened to the show, but there's a couple of people professionally I reach out to just to see what they say. So you could do the opposite. All right. Well, first of all we're going to talk a little bit about this docu series that just Deb built on Netflix. It's only four episodes not very long, you can kind of cruise on through it Henry and I finished it yesterday. And I think Mark it's got a couple of Epsilon. It's confessions of a killer, the Ted Bundy tapes, and I just want to have a little round table here. Get everyone's thoughts number one. I've got thoughts. My number one thought is he is George W Bush. They look the exact same. Yeah. Exact- save you remember when we did the the Bundy episodes, so many years ago, but way way way before we had any fucking clue what we were doing. We ended the episode with the conspiracy that George W Bush and Ted Bundy or the exact same person. And I think what they said happened. I think someone said that they switched him back. Four right before Ted Bundy like because there was a Ted Bundy. And there was George W Bush and Ted Bundy the real Ted Bundy was like good do like he was fine. He went to all that like he was a good Republican. But I think he got I think what was like he got mixed up with the Republicans when he was working in politics. And they know it's like my God that guy looks just like a little W Bush, and so when Bush started fucking up they switched him. Yeah. And so Ted Bundy went down, but George W Bush went free. All right. Well, one got lay have residency because of Florida and one got elected to heaven. I'm going to say, I may say hill, I'm gonna see the same kind of flappy little smile and one thing that it hit me about this documentaries number one. Netflix feel is doing the very classic thing. Which is I feel like we kind of sprouted out of like as a reaction to of in some weird way the series does feel like I'm supposed to root for Bundy making him sound, very very impressive keys, the most unstoppable monster that every will ever was. And I do understand that he is obviously a very dangerous person talked about this before us probably one of the dangerous most dangerous people to ever exist. Oh at the same time the way they lauded his attention the way the lauded his ability to evade police and to do his fucking Machiavelli and deeds. It's it was like we're supposed to be horny for it. Like right opposed to watch this thing and be so scared of him and he cooked every cop that he was around where they let him take over the whole show. And I feel like Ted Bundy is in another realm right now jerk. Off at how fucking scared everyone is because of this Documenta in the things about this documentary is that it's really no it's it is an a in the serial killer docu show, wrapped up in a really pretty package because it's beautiful because it's dumb, but well done it's done the same guy who did the paradise lost trilogy. Right. These guys know what the fuck are doing. They know how to and that's why it's somewhat disappointing. How much they glorify this guy. Or how scary herb it. It really that's kind of what pisses me up because it's one of the things we've been fighting against the show for so long is, you know, making him such boogeyman like, here's here's the boogeyman be afraid of the boogeyman keep watching so you can be more frayed of the boogeyman, and it's a beautiful. It's a beautifully done documentary like all the archival footage and all the quick shots. And all the cool. It's really cool. It's very well..
"ted bundy" Discussed on Double Toasted
"You know, these like these these murder fans out there that the that that that love, you know, the Syra killers is kind of like the media's putting it out there that was supposed to take this guy. Some sort of superstar way they got that movie out there. That's why I was mad about on Bilas my little sweetie man, Zakia poof, Ted Bundy, Elliot Ted Bundy, and I listen, and I don't think Tim bundy's that good looking like like people say, he's just he doesn't look crazy. But it looks like a normal somewhat handsome guy. Yeah. And they got they got Zack Ephron play him in this movie. Extremely wicked shackling vile in evil. Staring at your phone. What do you say we get? What is it about this guy? When I feel his love feel it come on. Things. You don't have. I think I must be lost. That will shut QB on your worst nightmare. You know? It's you'd have been dead in a month. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Man. Yeah. That's what I'm saying. You know, this is you know, you got there's a controversy about this movie with a talking about man you watch. 'cause we watched the whole trailer is making it seem like it's some like some like some caper something like a heist not murder like thirty women possibly more. And I think that's why it's a perfect time to have the series you out there because series series is a dressing that whole thing of series that I was talking to her talking. One of the screen just when blink. Did. You mention that cute. Ted bundy. If you don't say series not. But this is a dressing that at the perfect time. Now when Ted bundy's becoming somewhat of a trend, again, this is saying, you know, let's let's talk about this whole thing of the the average to look in white male not being threatening. When they're being we don't I'm not saying, I'm not talking about white people. But you know, this because we don't look at that group. There's a lot of shit going on in taking the norm. And this week. I've been looked at you can get away with a lot. Yeah. Well, we're looking at terrorists white nationalist are like, you know, coming up while you're looking at somebody like this guy in the background with his, you know, who would who's not as good looking as his guy who's the creep on a normal every day that that girls are coming into the store. This guy's the real one. That's doing all the the shady shit. I liked that this is the dress in that right now. And I think that the doing it in a really cool way. Because. One of the things that this series wants to do the challenge everybody. I'm really does it challenged meal net will save here. 'cause I knew from the preview what he was all about. And this first episode. It tells you very clearly what he's all about. And I was I was curious about the show. But I wouldn't show is going to watch. It a lot of people were like, I don't know. We can't stop watching it and took my daughter going like, I don't know data. What is pretty good? You've gotta watch. And I was like all right for you. I was struck..
Zac Efron's Platinum Blonde Hair Brings the Dye Job Mainstream
"That. Yeah. Zach Ephron showed up at the Sundance film festival with a new look. He has platinum blonde hair. Now, if this better be for roll, well it was before. And now it's back, but this time, it's more platinum e yes, Zach Ephron is at Sundance for the premiere of his Ted Bundy movie, extremely wicked shockingly evil, and vile Ephron has left his facial hair. Brunette allowing for a nice contrast on his melon. And when asked if his new book is for a role Zach Ephron said just for life, bro. I noticed for life. I wish she wouldn't have maybe said it like that. That's. Luckily, you don't need to be that like eloquent to be hot or like when you're hot right for you know, what I'm saying. Are you? Are you hoping the same is true? Dumbed down.
The Scene at Sundance Film Festival 2019
"One of Utah's most famous events the Sundance film festival kicked off yesterday. James Nelson rights runs broadcast based in Salt Lake City joins me now to tell us more of this year's edition of this event, one of the largest and most famous independent film festivals in the world. Welcome to the program. So James, could you I still about the selection of films in offer this year will thank you Marcus great to be with you across the ocean. There I'll tell you what fourteen thousand two hundred and fifty nine films were submitted. That's an all time record. And it shows you how much Sundance is growing over the many years decades related it's been in existence, but the number of films that finally make it to the screen for the people to come and see and for the Hollywood folks to take a. A close look at is only one hundred sixteen. So the odds are not good that you'll make it into Sundance. But Marcus if you do oh my goodness. Sundance is a heck of a trampoline or springboard to get out there in the world and make some noise exactly what I'm wondering. I'm wondering what the films that are making noise this year. What's going to be the biggest to discussion topics? What feels like going to be creating most of us. Well, you know, one that has ties to Utah believe it or not is a story about a serial killer Ted Bundy from decades ago that film, you know, has got a lot of people talking. And by the way, a little side note on the movie, it's called extremely wicked shockingly evil and vile. That's the story about Ted Bundy a side note is one of the Metallica performers is got a cameo appearance. He plays a Utah highway patrolman, but that story has got a lot of early hype and buzz because it was such a horrific event. And yet that story still haunts Utah, Colorado and Florida Florida being where Ted Bundy was finally executed in the electric chair electric chair some years ago, Marcus this you'll feel them recommendations, by the way. I'll tell you. What sonia? The white swan would be a recommendation that I would make this. This is a true life story directed by an so it sqi it chronicles Sonja Henie one of the world's greatest athletes. She won three gold medals ten world championships. And she was by the way, the inventor of figure skating as we know the beautiful sport today. She goes to Hollywood, this is sort of the film that script becomes very rich. She becomes even more famous. But then like a skater slipping on ice, she falls in that movie has a cold is the ending. However, it might be Sonia's. The white swan it might be her best performance. So that's a mystery another one I wanna tell you about. Very the last tree is a film about a British boy of Nigerian heritage raised in Lincolnshire. I don't know if I pronounced that correctly markets, particularly thank you. He's got a lovely life. In a pretty darn good neighborhood with foster parents things are going along quite well. But then the real mom shows up, and she grabs it takes her home to a flat much different neighborhood much different field for this youngster in with all of those big differences. The boys lost he struggles and distances himself from both mothers, just so he can go out into the world and try and find
Even Just Hearing About Conversations With a Killer: The Ted Bundy Tapes Is Terrifying
"Was a very good looking smooth talking clean cut double life living serial killer that operated in the seventies up in the Seattle area. Notorious and his story has a lot of twists and turns that I think end him up in Florida's that we ended up I believe so. Yeah, I it wasn't just murder by the way rape kidnapping burglary. Dismemberment decapitation necrophilia checked all those boxes is that all. He was one of those guys who you would never ever ever assume was into this kind of stuff because he was so clean cut. So affable. And because this month marks the thirtieth anniversary of his execution. True crime filmmakers are releasing two different. Ted Bundy projects there's the conversations with a killer. The Ted Bundy tapes, that's on Netflix. They say not to watch that alone. Which makes me want to race home and watch it alone. It is a post to be chilling. The other one is extremely wicked shockingly evil and vials starring Zach Ephron as Ted Bundy, which I think is a great class a casting call. He killed thirty women. He confessed any way to the murders of thirty. He might have killed more. The Zach Ephron picture is framed by a book that was written by his longtime girlfriend. There is a woman Elizabeth club. She went out with Ted Bundy during his reign of terror like ten years or the seventies. And she talks about how they first met. I met at a local bar and the university district of Seattle September nineteen sixty nine. And she was twenty four at the time. She was recently divorced, and she had left her hometown of Salt Lake City looking for a fresh start ordinary night. She heads choose Sandpiper tavern with some friends, she instantly notices this tall, sandy haired. Man, clear blue is that she said lit up when he smiled. He was seated by himself. Ted Bundy was he was twenty three at the time. And she says she was surprised at how approachable and easily amused. This handsome man was they danced they flirted. She said I knew when I first looked at him before we even had danced that he was a cut above the rest of the crowd. She was captivated by him. She took him home that night from the bar. Wow. He and she whatever and the next morning he wakes up and notices that she's got a hangover. So he decides to make her breakfast. She says she almost immediately started dreaming of a future with him. Their their romance blossoms through normal. Dating habits picnics homemade dinners movies meeting, friends, and all that. And probably most importantly. Group dates with her three year old daughter. She said that she was amazed. How quickly he assimilated to domestic life as a as a father figure and a protector to both that he would talk and eat and take care of little Tina when she wasn't around her. She was at work or whatever that he was a family man who watch up Saturday more. He would wake up early Saturday mornings to watch cartoons with our well while mom slept in and by the way, apparently in this film. This new Netflix documentary you see because he's in a lot of family pictures and whatnot. You kind of see what you're talking about that he had integrated himself into family life. Oh my goodness. And in and she she introduces him like you said to her family. She says that her her introduction to his family wasn't as warm that it was tinged by a lifelong resentment Ted felt for his mother because she kept the identity of his birth. Father a secret it was he was fourteen years old when Ted discovered that he was. Illegitimate. I guess that's what his cousin called him that the man who raised him along with us for other siblings was not as real father, and that really pissed them off. It's probably the root of all of it. Well, it was a route maybe or something, but he was a sadistic psychopath. You know with the. Who was about to go on a murder spree that is can rival any in history. She says that they were together for three years that turned into five years, and then it kind of started to unravel their relationship. Did she said it kind of became a mental roller coaster that there was a series of emotional jabs in counter-punches that he would go on dates with other women, which would send her into a total spiral before he would smooth things over and say all the right things, and she would counter strike by going out with men hoping that it would make him jealous and prove that he cared, and it just the cycle continued over and over and over. I guess the the whole charm thing that he had in the charisma thing is is not so uncharacteristic. If with a lot of these shows, you paths. That's what psychiatrists said when they were looking at this Ted Bundy case, anyway, go ahead. I then what happened Ted bundy's car? I didn't know this is now a tourist attraction at the national museum of crime and punishment in DC. She says the girlfriend says she first became suspicious of Ted Bundy because there were eye witness accounts with missing women that said the suspect was driving a metallic Volkswagen beetle. Yeah. That's what was going on women were starting to go missing. This is all going on while he's still dating her. He's killing women. And as you say more than just killing them. I gotta believe that to a degree since she's looking the other way with his cheating on her that there was a bit of a head in the sand syndrome going on in terms of Ted Bundy, and and not wanting to believe that he was. That he was the perpetrator even know things were lining up.
Jan Nelson -- From Mad Men to #MeToo: Self-Defense and Personal Safety Then and Now
"Welcome to create Asli go where we will venture to places. We've been afraid to go women of the world. We are going to start a movement, a movement towards courage. Hello, everybody. I am. Debbie peach. Oh, your host of Craigslist go. And for many years, I was challenged with social anxiety and being shy and not keeping myself on the sidelines a lot. And so since my fiftieth birthday, I have decided that it all starts with courage and the more we choose courage and follow our hearts by choosing courage, the life of our dreams and a better world for all are truly possible. No matter our age or circumstances. We never need to feel stuck or alone. I'm really excited that all of your out there. I have a very accomplished guests that I'm excited about. Introducing you all to her name is Janet Nelson combining over forty years training. And teaching in the martial arts with her experience in the master social work program at Florida State University. Janet Nelson has developed a unique approach to personal safety awareness that stresses mind, body training, and psychosocial issues. A fourth degree black belt in kung new martial arts sense. They Nelson is an experienced instructor of women men youth, the aged, and the physically challenged. Janet began her martial arts training and Gainesville, Florida in nineteen seventy four training directly under founder Deng no, for over ten years originally from oak park, Illinois. Janet is a nineteen seventy seven graduate of the university of Florida. After beginning her social work career in nineteen seventy eight. She attained her MSW from Florida State University in nineteen Ninety-four credential in the academy of certified social workers by the national association of social workers and as a licensed clinical social worker in the. State of Florida. Her direct practice specialty is mental health services with adolescents, young adults and women as a social worker and psychotherapist. She spent twenty years with at risk, teen girls and young women, seven years at Tallahassee, community college mental health services and five years in private practice tweeting adolescents and adults of all ages. Additionally, Janet is a certified tension and trauma releasing exercises instructor a globally, taught self care body therapy that promotes our bodies ability to open up healing, open up the healing process and Ebeling us to release tension stress and held trauma since nineteen eighty. She has conducted self defense for women seminars and short courses in general, personal safety awareness training too many throughout the state of Florida as well. As national combining her to interest in the early nineties. She created every day, self defense trainings for human service professionals. More recently, she designed online personal safety courses available for c. to license social workers in Kansas and nationally NSA w national everyday. Self defense for social workers is approved by the national association of social workers for continuing education credit in forty six states in two thousand fourteen. She was deemed an expert witness for the federal government agency of occupational safety and health administration in clinical social work, personal safety awareness, workplace violence prevention programs and worker safety skills training. Currently, Janet devotes time to designing and managing online courses and to teach personal safety and wellness instruction. To social health and human service workers across the nation. Janet, Nelson, welcome to courageously. Go. Thank you so much for having me Debbie. It's nice of you to have me. It's great to have you and I don't even know where to begin with you because you you are, you are so accomplished and I've had a recent conversation with you. I know you have a lot going on. So why don't you start off? Why don't we start off with what are you currently most excited about these days? What's going on. Well, you know, when he read when you read my resume,