Latest in Criminal
  • Marlon Bradley
    Published about 14 hours ago
    Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner

    Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner

    Together they silently walked towards the restaurant, each hoping that the other would come up with an excuse for them to turn around and go back to their hotel. At this point, the flimsiest of reasons to reverse course would be welcomed with open arms. They both knew they were walking into a trap: a figurative one for her, a literal one for him. She was the only daughter of Angelo Giamatto, the Don of the Scaligniari family. He was a freshly graduated FBI agent assigned to New York’s White Collar Crime Division.
  • Marlon Bradley
    Published about 15 hours ago
    The Bag of Money

    The Bag of Money

    The money was just sitting there. I couldn’t stop staring at it. In the midst of all the chaos going on around me, I found myself solely focused on it. I peeked out from my hiding spot to see if the coast was clear. Bullets were wildly flying through the air like hungry mosquitoes. I ducked down and gathered my nerve. Then I made a mad dash for the bag. Once I had it in my hands, I hugged it tightly to my chest and started looking for an exit. Right beside me, laid the freshly slain body of one of Gustav’s henchmen in a growing pool of his own bright red blood. His gun was just a few feet away from him. I started to grab it, but hesitated. What am I doing? I’m not a killer, I’m an accountant!
  • Jennifer Cooley
    Published about 15 hours ago
    Charm Bracelet

    Charm Bracelet

    It all started when our adventure-loving...adventurer, Jane Brasky, woke up in a imaginery desert. It was the sixth time it had happened. Feeling abundantly displeased, Jane Brasky groped a ripened avocado, thinking it would make her feel better (but as usual, it did not). Suddenly cheered up by the Hamtaro theme song, she realized that her beloved charm bracelet was missing! Immediately she called her favorite person , Leroy Jenkins. Jane Brasky had known Leroy Jenkins for (plus or minus) 20 years, the majority of which were curious ones. Leroy Jenkins was unique. He was outgoing though sometimes a little... insensitive. Jane Brasky called him anyway, for the situation was urgent.
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published about 17 hours ago
    Reason First: Don’t Hate Her Because She Was Beautiful-The Paul Snider Murder-Suicide

    Reason First: Don’t Hate Her Because She Was Beautiful-The Paul Snider Murder-Suicide

    Murder-suicide is horric. The act is even more devastating when a beautiful young woman is involved as the victim. Dorothy Hoogstratten (later Stratten) met a jealous simp named Paul Snider who became attached to the youthful, gorgeous woman.
  • Cs03
    Published about 17 hours ago
    Do You Even Know My Name?

    Do You Even Know My Name?

    One day, after I had finally got up the courage to leave my seventeen year long abusive and toxic marriage, I was finally able to envision a future of happiness, excitement, and adventure for my son and I. Knowing that I was finally able to do anything I wanted, and go wherever I felt like going felt so freeing, and I never felt more alive. It seemed that for once, everything that I’ve been through in my life was going to be a thing of the past, and nothing mattered more to me then living the rest of our lives happy and carefree.
  • Marlon Bradley
    Published about 19 hours ago
    The Office Incident

    The Office Incident

    Angela felt his warm, moist breath on her neck as she struggled to free herself of Luke’s iron grasp. Never in her wildest nightmares did she think she’d be in this situation. And definitely not with him.
Staff Picks
  • Mia O'Sullivan
    Published 8 months ago
    The Great Alcatraz Escape
  • Charles Leon
    Published 8 months ago
    Broken Windows Theory

    Broken Windows Theory

    In the 1980s crime in New York City had reached almost epidemic proportions. Apparently, New York was suffering by increased immigration and as a result a much younger population and, added to that, New Yorkers were hit hard by welfare cuts. It wasn’t safe to travel the subway and you would be advised not to go to certain areas, particularly after dark. Yet, by the end of the 1990s the city had cleaned up its act and saw a dramatic fall in the rate of crime.
  • Herbert Seward III
    Published about a year ago
    Series Review: 'When They See Us'

    Series Review: 'When They See Us'

    So... when I saw this dramatic re-telling of the ordeal of the Central Park 5 being advertised on Netflix, I was already pretty sure that it was going to be must-watch television. I was also extremely apprehensive about seeing the events through the eyes of these five kids (now grown men) and being able to emotionally process it all. The case (and the legal and societal issues it brings to the forefront) kind of hits close to home for me as a parent, and as an African-American man. I'd seen the Ken Burns documentary on the Central Park 5 a while back, so I was already very familiar with the case, and some of the very problematic issues it brought to the table for the American public to address. Systemic racism, classism, and lack of accountability for law enforcement and agents of the legal system were all things that were at the forefront of the documentary. Ava Duvernay did an excellent job of showing the social and personal toll this case had on these men and their families, as well as the greater impact that the institutions of the law and media played in that accrued trauma. Every episode of this mini-series was visceral and traumatic. Whether it was the very public shunning of Yusuf Salaam, Antron McCray, Kevin Richardson, and Raymond Santana upon their release from custody as adults, to the entire fourth episode being devoted to the ordeal of Korey Wise's experiences at Riker's Island as an adult, the entire progression of the series takes a huge emotional toll on the audience watching it.
  • Daniel Sullivan
    Published about a year ago
    I Thought I'd Always Be a Criminal

    I Thought I'd Always Be a Criminal

    I am a criminal, I heard that so often that I believed it. My mother told me that my father was killed in a shootout with the police, so I grew up with this idea in my head of who I was based on things I was told. Turns out that my father died almost thirty years after my mother told me that he did. I grew up dirt poor and my step father was physically abusive to me and my sister. We moved to a new city every couple of years, I always felt that I did not fit in. Kids, being who they are, would tease me about my Goodwill clothes and my parents ugly car. I started to steal candy from the local store early on and I learned that if I gave candy to the kids that they would like me or at least pretend to. As I got older I began to associate money with acceptance. I never felt like I was good enough for people to just like me, so I bought friends often by stealing and hustling.
  • Vidello Productions
    Published about a year ago
    13 Expensive Things Owned by Celebrity Prisoners

    13 Expensive Things Owned by Celebrity Prisoners

    13. Montauk Beach Home—Bernie Madoff
  • Mr. Davis
    Published about a year ago
    The Shocking Story of the UK's Youngest Killer: Mary Bell

    The Shocking Story of the UK's Youngest Killer: Mary Bell

    WARNING: This case involves shocking violence against two children, by another child. This isn't for the faint of heart.
Book Reviews
  • Mimo le Singe
    Published 7 days ago
    'Murder on the Orient Express': How Crime Fiction Popularizes World Literature

    'Murder on the Orient Express': How Crime Fiction Popularizes World Literature

    Whodunit enthusiasts have yet to witness another crime author be garlanded with the same, if not more, praise than record-breaking writer Agatha Christie, whose novels have sold over two billion copies worldwide (The Home of Agatha Christie) long after her death. My experience with Christie’s works is admittedly limited, as I have only seen a theatrical performance of The Mousetrap and the 2017 film adaptation of Murder on the Orient Express (hereafter shortened to Orient Express). However, Christie’s masterful command of the twist ending in this novel has led me to explore the rest of her library, and, by extension, the history of Orient Express for the present paper.
  • Annie Kapur
    Published 12 days ago
    The Executioner’s Song by Norman Mailer

    The Executioner’s Song by Norman Mailer

    It’s been a few years since I read “The Executioner’s Song” when I was eighteen years’ old and it was a funny experience because I’d only ever seen a picture of the book before that. I had constantly wanted to read it over the course of a year because it sounded amazing. But when I received it in the post, my jaw dropped at how long it was in comparison to how long I thought it was. I managed to get it done in a few days anyway. I really just couldn’t put it down at all. At some points, I was actually crying about the other characters. My first reading experience was heavily emotional and I was put into an emotional whirlwind of sorrow. It completely changed my perspective on creative nonfiction, just like the book “In Cold Blood” by Truman Capote had done some years before.
  • Marielle Sabbag
    Published 23 days ago
    Reconstructing Amelia - A Book Review

    Reconstructing Amelia - A Book Review

    No matter what, keep fighting to make a change.
Capital Punishment
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published 5 days ago
    Reason First: Is This a Case of a ‘Privileged’ Black Male?

    Reason First: Is This a Case of a ‘Privileged’ Black Male?

    The reality of the package deal is apparent. What the package deal means is that some truth may provide a veneer but lies get smuggled into the idea that damn whatever’s true. What’s valid about white privilege is the fact that bigotry and racism are involved in it. The lie(s) include the idea that color of skin and hair texture determine character and that every white person is evil. Let’s consider Charles Brooks, Jr, who actually led a vicious existence.
  • Frank Talaber
    Published 17 days ago
    A Lion Prowls Tonight

    A Lion Prowls Tonight

    A Lion Prowls Tonight
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published 2 months ago
    Reason First: William Kemmler’s Electric Ride

    Reason First: William Kemmler’s Electric Ride

    A hatchet sliced into Tillie Ziegler on March 29, 1889. The man holding the bloody murder weapon stood as William Kemmler. A jury found him guilty. A sentence stated that he should be put to death. As an uneducated swindler, Kemmler held onto bits and pieces of rage. For his crime, he would see that fury silenced as the first man to die from the electric chair.
Celebrities
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published about 17 hours ago
    Reason First: Don’t Hate Her Because She Was Beautiful-The Paul Snider Murder-Suicide

    Reason First: Don’t Hate Her Because She Was Beautiful-The Paul Snider Murder-Suicide

    Murder-suicide is horric. The act is even more devastating when a beautiful young woman is involved as the victim. Dorothy Hoogstratten (later Stratten) met a jealous simp named Paul Snider who became attached to the youthful, gorgeous woman.
  • Marc Hoover
    Published 16 days ago
    Was Jean Harlow's former home cursed?

    Was Jean Harlow's former home cursed?

    Harlean Harlow Carpenter was born on March 3, 1911. At 16, she married a man named Charles McGrew. However, the wedding didn’t last. Carpenter moved to Los Angeles and became Jean Harlow. In 1929, she appeared in Double Whoopee and The Saturday Night Kid. Harlow became Hollywood’s original “Blonde Bombshell.”
  • Marc Hoover
    Published 22 days ago
    The disappearance of actress Jean Spangler

    The disappearance of actress Jean Spangler

    Jean Spangler, a single mother, strived to become a famous Hollywood actress. Like everyone else trying to make it in movies, Jean’s acting career began as an extra in films like The Miracle of the Bells and Chicken Every Sunday. She appeared in seven films.
Fact Or Fiction
  • Angelique Pesce
    Published 5 days ago
    RACISM

    RACISM

    As a law professor it is important to me to expose the standards and definitions used in the law to judge our actions.
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published 6 days ago
    Reason First: How Far Does White Privilege Go?- The Martha Moxley Murder

    Reason First: How Far Does White Privilege Go?- The Martha Moxley Murder

    The written word has power. Dominick Dunne’s A Season in Purgatory (1993), a fictional account of the Martha Moxley Murder, reopened eyes to a cold case. Yet, even before the ink dried on this work of literature, two police officers named Steve Carrol and Frank Garr and a reporter named Leonard Levitt suspected Michael Skakel of the crime.
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published 9 days ago
    Reason First: Doctor Hill’s Alleged and Deadly Orders

    Reason First: Doctor Hill’s Alleged and Deadly Orders

    In 1972, an assailant silenced the life of Dr. John Robert Hill in his home. In time, the assassin would be tagged as Bobby Vandiver. He made a case saying that Ash Robinson, the Texas oil tycoon whose daughter became the wife of Dr. Hill years earlier should have been culpable. Negating all of this, a policeman gunned down Vandiver without him giving a full testimony as to how he received $5,000 from Robinson.
Fiction
  • Marlon Bradley
    Published about 14 hours ago
    Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner

    Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner

    Together they silently walked towards the restaurant, each hoping that the other would come up with an excuse for them to turn around and go back to their hotel. At this point, the flimsiest of reasons to reverse course would be welcomed with open arms. They both knew they were walking into a trap: a figurative one for her, a literal one for him. She was the only daughter of Angelo Giamatto, the Don of the Scaligniari family. He was a freshly graduated FBI agent assigned to New York’s White Collar Crime Division.
  • Marlon Bradley
    Published about 15 hours ago
    The Bag of Money

    The Bag of Money

    The money was just sitting there. I couldn’t stop staring at it. In the midst of all the chaos going on around me, I found myself solely focused on it. I peeked out from my hiding spot to see if the coast was clear. Bullets were wildly flying through the air like hungry mosquitoes. I ducked down and gathered my nerve. Then I made a mad dash for the bag. Once I had it in my hands, I hugged it tightly to my chest and started looking for an exit. Right beside me, laid the freshly slain body of one of Gustav’s henchmen in a growing pool of his own bright red blood. His gun was just a few feet away from him. I started to grab it, but hesitated. What am I doing? I’m not a killer, I’m an accountant!
  • Jennifer Cooley
    Published about 15 hours ago
    Charm Bracelet

    Charm Bracelet

    It all started when our adventure-loving...adventurer, Jane Brasky, woke up in a imaginery desert. It was the sixth time it had happened. Feeling abundantly displeased, Jane Brasky groped a ripened avocado, thinking it would make her feel better (but as usual, it did not). Suddenly cheered up by the Hamtaro theme song, she realized that her beloved charm bracelet was missing! Immediately she called her favorite person , Leroy Jenkins. Jane Brasky had known Leroy Jenkins for (plus or minus) 20 years, the majority of which were curious ones. Leroy Jenkins was unique. He was outgoing though sometimes a little... insensitive. Jane Brasky called him anyway, for the situation was urgent.
Guilty
  • Cs03
    Published about 17 hours ago
    Do You Even Know My Name?

    Do You Even Know My Name?

    One day, after I had finally got up the courage to leave my seventeen year long abusive and toxic marriage, I was finally able to envision a future of happiness, excitement, and adventure for my son and I. Knowing that I was finally able to do anything I wanted, and go wherever I felt like going felt so freeing, and I never felt more alive. It seemed that for once, everything that I’ve been through in my life was going to be a thing of the past, and nothing mattered more to me then living the rest of our lives happy and carefree.
  • Jide Okonjo
    Published a day ago
    23 Second Video from Lagos Leaves Everyone Confused.

    23 Second Video from Lagos Leaves Everyone Confused.

    A video is going around the internet, especially Nigerian Twitter. It has a lot of people scratching their heads, it has some people asking God for help when going out in this country, and it has left some just outright angry.
  • SKYLERIZED
    Published a day ago
    Reason First: When the Sins of the Father DON’T Fall on the Son-Woody Harrelson’s Hit Man Dad

    Reason First: When the Sins of the Father DON’T Fall on the Son-Woody Harrelson’s Hit Man Dad

    Woody Harrelson had the misfortune of being the child of a contract killer. Though his father did not play a significant role in his upbringing, Woody would still be associated with him in later years. The famous actor, once he learned of his father’s placement behind the wall, used his wealth from his screen roles to seek justice for his father.
Incarceration
  • Rich Monetti
    Published 3 days ago
    Katonah's Katherine Vockins Brings Incarcerated People Back with her Rehabilitation Through Arts Program

    Katonah's Katherine Vockins Brings Incarcerated People Back with her Rehabilitation Through Arts Program

    25 years ago, Katherine Vockins and her husband Hans Hallundbaek had successful business careers. But when Hans had what she called, “a midlife correction,” everything changed. He began seminary studies, and the curriculum brought him inside Sing Sing. The future Director of the Interfaith Prison Partnership became a prison reform activist, and his interest soon had her following. However, Vockins didn’t do so to found the Rehabilitation Through Arts Program, which has her participants shattering the nation’s 50% recidivism rate. Instead, Vockins' entrance into this amazing life of service hit much closer to home.
  • KristyH.818
    Published 13 days ago
    Until We Cultivate Massive Change:

    Until We Cultivate Massive Change:

    I realize without the swift actions of police officers, some extremely dangerous people would commit heinous acts of violence. I recognize there are a great number of children rescued from unspeakable acts of abuse and that police officers are often literal angels in their lives. I acknowledge the incredible toll it takes on a person to witness the dark side of humanity every day. I am grateful for courageous acts of well-meaning officers just trying to make a difference in the world and understand the intent behind their career choice. That being said: I‘d be lying if I claimed to be an avid supporter of the police.
  • Nikki Haslegrave
    Published 13 days ago
    #AllLivesMatter

    #AllLivesMatter

    On behalf of the 2250 people, and counting, who have already signed this petition since Tuesday; we would be so so appreciative if you could help us get some exposure to get visits reinstated for loved ones in prisons in NSW.
Investigation
  • Marlon Bradley
    Published about 19 hours ago
    The Office Incident

    The Office Incident

    Angela felt his warm, moist breath on her neck as she struggled to free herself of Luke’s iron grasp. Never in her wildest nightmares did she think she’d be in this situation. And definitely not with him.
  • Jaclyn Gilbert
    Published 2 days ago
    How I climbed out of Hell

    How I climbed out of Hell

    I awoke at dawn to a text message that he disappeared in the night.
  • Marc Hoover
    Published 3 days ago
    Who murdered Lucinda Strange?

    Who murdered Lucinda Strange?

    In 1983, Lucinda and Jerome Strange moved to Nelson County, Kentucky. They settled on a 10-acre property in a secluded location. The couple had found paradise at 129 Clarktown Road in Bardstown, Ky. The couple also had a son and daughter. The Strange family life seemed perfect.
Movie Review
Tv Review
  • Judah Moore
    Published about a month ago
    Double Epstein

    Double Epstein

    So many of you have problably heard of the billionare Jeff Epstein and his horrendous crimes he has commited. If not the new Netflix docuseries "Filthy Rich" literally lays it all out for you in a very grapic way. One thing is right they nailed the title right on the head. He was filthy in every since of the word and rich as king Croesus. My intention is not glorifying his actions. I am mearly making acute obvservations and leaving you to make your own conclusions. Again not to justify his action but I do have do give credit where it is due. So in my opinion I think Netflix did a tremendous job at capturing this true life crime story but upon further scutiny I think there is still missing pieces. Not because Netflix left it out but its just this ending leaves you wondering. However there were some very sublte if you some simple but invaluble clues and conclusions you can draw afterwards.I you havent finished the series yet then the rest will be a spoiler alert. Let me be frank, not your average Joe could pull off what Netflix refers to as "a molestation pyramid scheme" to the magnitude Jeff Epstein was able to accomplish. Also the fact that he was able to swindle his way from a ivy league school teacher to the billionare financier is quite remarkable. Talk about a serious level up and the brains it took to mastermind that. In my opinion there were definitely some victims in this but I also felt that for some it was mutually benefitial. There was also alot of the blame game on the past that was always reflected back to Jeff. In no way am I saying he was not a monster however some of the so called victims constituted bad decision making for saying they had no choice. He was mostly suggestive as opposed to forceful. Then his favorite Virginia Roberts I think is a bit suspect to me. I think she was more an opportunist than a victim. I think she saw this as an advancement and she was willing to do what ever it took to get what she wanted. That conclusion was based on the fact that if she was so traumatized she would not be posing happpily in a picture with her so called accuser to only turn around a try to press charges. I think that was premeditated and she thought she could get some financial gain and sympathy. Epstein proved that money is power and can put you above the law. It can bring you some very nice powerful friends that may come in handy if ever need find yourself in a tricky situation. Once you read about his plea deal it is clear this man has some serious power money. However Epstein knew that money alone was not his true power.His secret weapon was his bargaining power. In this case blackmail and estortion.The fact that he had a lot of money, the most valuble asset in the world and he had a secret. Which in return he also then sought out many other powerful wealthy men who shared his same secret and desire. He was a man of maniupation and cunning tactics that on the surface made it seem he was empathetic. When in reality he was gaining information so that he could put in his arsenal to use later if he ever wanted something from them. His mentality was more "if I go down you better have my back or else you are coming down with me as well." Epstein was really wise in seeking out supremly rich, high profile celebirties and men of a high social caliber who also had the same pedifilia. It seemed that Jeff had created a sort of fraternity like bond with these men where they were forever connected and bound by their secret discretions. He made it known he was one of them and he could be trusted. He was the facilitor to their secret paradise and safe haven that many could flock to and enjoy the benefits. Long story short he provided the place and the sources of their desires while secretly attaining proof for blackmail or bargaining chip. What does this all mean? Well it puts Jeff straight to the top, the king of the jungle, which made him one of the most powerful and dangerous people in the world. He was smart in also having almost everyone in his pocket including the justice department. Paying for discretion and turning a blind eye like Attorney General Alex Acosta but more than that he knew his darkest secrets. So let me cut to the chase. The steady theme throughout this series is that Epstein says that "many people owe him favors, he would never get caught. I do believe he meant that because he knew he had the right amount of dirt on the right amount of people that he would not ever do any serious jail time. This was further displayed in the most rediculous plea deal ever in justice history. That explicidly said that he had immunity and his associates could get out of jail scot free. What that says to me is that it was not only covering his ass but also those many other powerful people that he was affiliated with. So in closing I have this to say. In the final hours when Jeff was indicted on charges as he returned to the USA and thrown in jail without bail. A lot of rich and powerful people got really scared because they knew that Jeff would have them by the balls and that there deepest secret could and would be revealed. If Jeff Epstein was going down, I do believe he would have implemented many really powerful friends and associates. I think the extent of his list of affiliates would have shook up the world if the true identies would have been revealed, So I think his affiliates masterminded his final escape. So one can speculate that its no coincidence that he was placed in a decrepit jail that was brushed off ass under staffed and run by illegitiment people. It Shows that a man of such a high profile case was not placed in a maximum security jail as he should have been. Why? He needed to be easily exposed. It is also reported that the cameras devoted to his jail cell were reported to be malfuntioning during the alleged "suicide"which is a very strange occurrence in itself. It was later found that the gaurds had falsified documents. So surely some foul play was going on here. So Now I leave you with some speculation and you can decide your own hypothsis. Who is not to say that his brother came to visit him, convinced him to sign over his money to him. Or yet he maybe was forced to before he was murdered. All I know is that the decison was made that Jeff Epstein was exposable and would have to be elimnated. The truth of the matter is he knew to much and became a huge liabilty. What happens when you become a problem for many very powerful people? The problem must be deal with and resolved. I do not believe it was suicide for the simple fact of the mysterious circumstances surrounding his death. So I think it is very possible that he was told one thing and was blind sided and murdered. So then the charges are dropped and he carries those secrets descretions to the grave. That way everyone involved keeps there identity and jobs in tact and are probably very happy not be exposed. So I leave you with some food for thought. It is mentioned that shortly before his alleged suicide is when he signed his estate over to his brother. Further investigation shows that Jeff's bother discovered there was foul play in the autopsy. So if there was foul play one can conclude that it was not sucide but just staged to look one. So My question to you is this how did Jeff Epstein know the exact perfect moment to sign over his assets before he was killed? Why did he do that? Was it him who did it? I think its plausible the money was bribe to his brother to not say anthing or further investigate. I do believe the truth lies in the mind of his brother. One way or another Jeff's brother knows what happend. Something to think about. What a mess. The sad part is Jeff still got away as well as his many devious associates. I definitely think Alan dershowitz has slept with a younger person. I mean he just looks like a creep. Of course this is all conspiracy and speculation but hey one can let his imagination run wild. I am curious to see how the rest if the world will respond to this docuseries. I hope you found this useful and thanks for tuning in.
  • Cheryl E Preston
    Published about a month ago
    Binge Watching Crime Shows Can Be Motivating

    Binge Watching Crime Shows Can Be Motivating

    If you find you are bored while sheltering in place please consider binge watching crime shows. There are so many on television now that they may have lost their initial appeal, and now are underrated. These programs can be very beneficial during a time such as this. There are three that my husband and I currently watch and they have worked wonders regarding boredom, and also sharpened our sleuthing skills. We are also getting an education in forensics, detective work and also insite into mindset of criminals. It is always tragic when someone is hurt or dies, but setting that aside for a moment these programs can give you advice and life lessons you might not otherwise learn.
  • Sophie -
    Published about a month ago
    Tiger King: The new Netflix craze

    Tiger King: The new Netflix craze

    Tigers, murder for hire, throuple wedding, suspected murder, amputation, dodgy tattoos, interview in a bath, an ongoing internet fued and drugs... These are just a few of the crazy things you'll experience after divulging into the world of the Tiger king on Netflix. For those of you who have been living under a rock for the past few months. Tiger King is one of the newest Netflix crazes consuming twitter feeds, tiktoks and the uncontrolable, unsanctioned world of memes. Although, from its description, it might seem as though this is some manic plot of an Mnight Shyamalan upcoming film, it is in fact just a short variety of things that crop up in the obscure documentary. A spoiler alert is important at this point, although I will only be mentioning a few of the insane sights that occur during this documentary, it may seem as though I have already spoiled this documentaries story for you: but just wait -