The Killers Among Us: An Examination of Serial Murder and Its Investigation
Explicit in detail, yet sensitive in perspective, this text describes and analyzes the phenomenon of serial murder and discusses why these killers kill as well as various methods of identifying and catching them. It provides vital and up-to-date information to criminal investigators, criminologists, crime writers and anyone interested in the phenomenon of serial murder. Detailed case studies of seven infamous serial killers are presented - Henry Lee Lucas, John Wayne Gacy, Kenneth Bianchi, Ted Bundy, Jeffrey Dahmer, Joseph Miller, and Jerry Marcus - with an in-depth cross-analysis of these cases. An exploration of the history and challenges related to the investigation of serial murder is also included.
89 pages matching behavior in this book
Results 1-3 of 89
What people are saying - Write a review
Why Do They Kill and Kill and Kill?
Serial Killing of the Lambs in Our Dreams
A Brief Analysis
13 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
analysis Angeles Angelo Buono appear April arrested Arthur Shawcross assault attorney behavior body Bundy's Buono charged Chicago committed confessed convicted coordination County crime scene criminal investigation death described Egger February female Florida forensic frequently Gacy's girl girlfriend Green River guilty Henry Lee Lucas Hillside Strangler homicide investigators homosexual identified Illinois interview involved January Jeffrey Dahmer Jerry Marcus John Wayne Gacy June jurisdictions Kenneth Bianchi killed law enforcement agencies less-dead linkage blindness Lucas's male Marcus missing mother motive number of serial October offender Ottis Toole Peoria Peoria County personal communication police agencies Police Department prison problem prostitutes psychiatrist rape reportedly response Seattle sentenced serial killers serial murder investigation sexual social Starkville strangers strangled Sullivan & Maiken suspect task force Ted Bundy Texas tion trial Tuskegee VICAP victims of serial violent Washington Winn & Merrill woman women young