The father of forensic microscopy was Frenchman Edmund Locard. In 1910 he performed the first
Murder Most Foul No. 56
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The father of forensic microscopy was Frenchman Edmund Locard. In 1910 he performed the first systematic analytic research on dust traces taken from people’s clothes and bodies, formulating what is known today as the exchange principle: whenever two objects come into contact there is always a transfer of material. As a disciple of Locard, Skip Palenik has spent the last 30 years widening the field of microscopy to include crime-busting. With clients including Scotland Yard, the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and the FBI, he is used to helping crack cases that turn on insubstantial materials.
"Frying Tonight," "Meals To Die For," "Last Bites," Brian Price has heard them all. For more than 10 years he was the "last meal" chef for inmates at Huntsville Prison, Texas, and now he has written a book revealing the last culinary requests of some of America’s most notorious killers. "I know I have been criticised for writing this book," Price admits, "but is it as morbid and macabre as strapping someone down and killing them like an animal in front of tons of witnesses?"
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Fulham Child-Killing Shocker
Australian Crime Classic: Axe Horror In "Sleepy Hollow"
Trolley Ride To Death
Cornwall’s Horror Of The Bodies In The Pit
From Japan: 12 Victims For World’s Longest-Serving Death Row Prisoner?
This Is Not The Kind Of Place You Have Murder
One Down, Four More To Go: In The Grip Of The Black Widow
Did Blackburn Eye-Witnesses Hang An Innocent Man?
I Need Another Wife Murdered!
Nine Victims For The Widow of Toulouse?
Digging The Dirt
Murder In His Heart
Meals To Die For
How Terrible Tommy Beat The Hangman