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On Forensic Files eagle-eyed technical experts prove there is no such thing as a perfect crime as they assemble the pieces every criminal leaves behind. Dramatic crime re-creations and, sometimes, part of the investigations are a staple of the series. Some of the re-creations include alternate versions of the crimes, which are disproved by science. The show's episodes follow each case from the initial investigation until it reaches its legal resolution.
Investigators examine evidence left at an automobile accident to determine if this was murder, including footprints leading away from the scene, blood on the outside of the car, and the victim was not wearing shoes in the middle of winter.
After a corpse is found without its head and hands at a compose site, a single finger tip leads to the identity of the body. A single dog hair found on the body, witness tips, and blood evidence lead to the suspect.
The bodies of a murdered Florida couple are discovered along a dirt road. A man with a criminal record is suspected since his driver's license is discovered at the crime scene, until DNA extracted from a spoon points to another man.
After moving with her family from Sudan to the United States, a little girl becomes ill and dies; authorities must determine how and why it happened.
In this classic episode of Forensic Files, the longest running true crime series in television history, a man and woman are found shot dead in car in a drainage ditch. The windows are broken and shattered glass should be everywhere, but it isn't. A fingertip torn from a latex glove points investigators to both the crime scene and the killer.
A World War II veteran was found dead in his home, and the investigation ground to a halt when the prime suspect had a solid alibi. But a lucky break led to a shady character who wore distinctive boots and had a sweet tooth.
A woman who was known to have suffered from depression seemingly took her own life. But her sister told police that, a year before her death, she said if anything were to happen to her, there would be a note in the china cabinet. Police read the note and found the killer.
Karen Slover, 23, model and mother, is killed in 1996. Thanks to a forensic geologist, the police may now be able to solve the puzzling IL case after many years.
In 2001, Kevin Rice, 38, had stopped his car in a Rockford, IL residential area. The husband, father and policeman is shot to death inside the car. There are some clues left behind, including an asthma inhaler, hoodie, and keys. Forensic Science coupled with old-fashioned detective work must now be used in tandem in order to track down his killer(s).
The world of high rollers and offshore gambling becomes the focus of the investigation into a Wisconsin triple murder.
The body of a young girl was discovered on a remote farm near Delano, California. She had no ID, but investigators found mailbox and house keys in the pocket of her jeans. With no other clues to follow, they checked the mailboxes of every apartment building in Delano and their persistence finally paid off.
The driver said he couldn't have hit and killed a pedestrian on a Harrisburg street. The Jeep Grand Cherokee he was leasing around that time had been sold months ago to a buyer in another state. Police were able to find the vehicle. They impounded it, took it apart, and discovered evidence which would tell them what really happened that night.
A funeral handyman is found dead underneath a parked car in Paterson, New Jersey. Although a medical examiner rules the death an accident, three years of investigation and a second autopsy prove it was murder.
A local celebrity is killed and a passenger injured in a hit-and-run boating accident in New York State, leaving very little forensic evidence.
Bible missionary student is murdered whilst baking cookies on Mother's Day Weekend for her mother. Police use a bloody palm print to provide forensic evidence as to the identity of her rapist and murderer.
A young man was killed in a mysterious car crash, but the evidence at the scene led investigators to believe it was not an accident. Forensic science revealed what really happened, and the truth devastated three families.
When a woman went missing, friends and family were determined to find her. Their worst fears were confirmed weeks later when her body was discovered. Blood evidence and computer forensics helped investigators to catch the killer, and convince the jury of his guilt.
This robbery/homicide was unusual. The evidence at the scene proved that the perpetrator had been running out of the house, not breaking into it. Tiny clues on the victim's body would tell police what happened that night, and who was responsible.
A wealthy man and his wife were mugged by three men outside of their luxurious Louisiana home. He was shot dead and she was forced to open their hidden safe. The woman was unable to identify the men because they wore masks. To solve the case, police would have to find out who knew about the concealed safe, and who would benefit from the crime.
The bomb was constructed to cause as much damage as possible... and it did, killing the victim with deadly force and flame. A painstaking search yielded tiny clues, which identified the killer as surely as if he'd signed them.
A twelve-year-old girl claims that she was abducted and sexually assaulted. However, her story seems unbelievable until police discover fibers on her clothing.
Emergency Dispatch in Durham, North Carolina received a frantic call from a man who said his wife fell down the stairs; she was unconscious but still breathing. When paramedics arrived, they could do little more than pronounce the woman dead. The number and volume of bloodstains at the scene was greater than usual. Forensic scientists had to find out why.
The wife of a respected police officer was murdered in her own home. The crime went unsolved for more than a decade, and then a newly formed Cold Case Unit took a fresh look at the evidence. A few seconds of a 911 call enabled them to determine not only who was responsible for the victim's death, but also the motive for her murder.
A flawed envelope is an unlikely clue to identifying a killer who laced a water cooler with cyanide and caused the death of a woman.
When a mussel-shell diver and his fiancée are found dead in their burned home, it doesn't take investigators long to realize that the fire was arson and their death was murder. And when detectives discover thousands of dollars worth of shells missing from the property, it's up to a ballistics expert to find the clues to put the greedy killers behind bars.
For ten years, the disappearance of a college co-ed remained a mystery. And then new scientific testing cast a different light on a man who had been a suspect all along.
For sixteen years, the death of woman was considered an accident; then someone called police to suggest her husband had murdered her. Before the investigation could begin, the tipster was found dead... in much the same manner as the wife. Was this an unfortunate coincidence, or the MO of a serial killer?
The murder of 53-year-old Paul Gruber is examined and the evidence points to Darryl Robin Kuehl, who was later convicted of the crime.
A woman is shot to death on a Florida beach. Her husband is also shot, but survives. He claims it was a robbery gone wrong, but investigators look further and learn that he had recently downloaded a song containing violent lyrics.
How did the stalker obtain the security system code for his victim's home? How did he steal her personal photographs? Police needed answers, and they found them in the most unlikely of places: the letters he wrote to frighten the victim and taunt those trying to protect her.
After inspecting storm damage to a home in Tampa, the insurance assessor simply disappeared. Thirty hours later, her body was found in a nearby river. But the killer had been careless, using a murder weapon so unique and leaving behind clues so blatant that police would have no trouble tracking him down.
When a hit-and-run accident claimed the life of a young high school athlete, everyone in town mourned his passing. Finding the killer was a long shot at best, but investigators hoped tiny paint chips and bits of plastic found at the scene would direct them to the person who was driving.
She won $5,000 at the Blackjack tables. Three hours later, she was abducted; a month after that, she was found dead. Then the trail turned cold, until police got a call from a woman whose husband had a criminal past and a fondness for Chevy Berettas.
A small town in Colorado is on edge after a series of deadly bombings, and police race to find the culprit before he strikes again. Ultimately, it was the tools the bomber used which led investigators to the perpetrator.
Lives changed in the 20 years following an unsolved murder, and so did forensic science. In time, a high-powered microscope and DNA profiling revealed not only a clue no one had seen before... but also the identity of the killer.
Scientists analyze the memory of a murdered man's pacemaker to catch his killers.
When a wealthy socialite died after falling down the stairs, the eyewitnesses said one thing and the evidence seemed to indicate another. To find out what really happened, investigators turned to forensic science, a physicist and an expert in accident reconstruction.
Two women murdered in the same state park. Indiana police feared it was the work of a serial killer until the forensic evidence pointed them in two different directions.
When a house burned to the ground and a woman's charred remains were found in the rubble, investigators had to determine if it was an unfortunate accident, or arson and murder. Microscopic clues on a piece of pipe would give them the answers they needed.
A millionaire and his family were executed in their own home. For three years, the murders went unsolved... and then a 30-year-old box of ammunition and some fluorescent fibers revealed the ultimate betrayal.
It was one of the most brazen crimes of the 20th century. Adolph Coors, chairman of the Coors Brewing Company, was kidnapped and held for ransom... prompting one of the most intense manhunts in United States history.
For twelve years, the murder of a young woman went unsolved, but with the passage of time came the development of technology. Would a used tissue found at the crime scene give police the evidence they needed to bring a killer to justice?
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