Kelly keeps getting into trouble with the police. Her mother agrees to her going into a juvenile detention centre overnight. She is kept there for much longer. During her incarceration she is assaulted by inmates and abused by the system.
A carefree college student has his life turned upside down when his out-of-wedlock baby is suddenly left on his doorstep. He suddenly finds that he can no longer cope with being in school ... See full summary »
Brian Austin Green,
An ex-con (Rick Schroder) returns to town after being released from prison and begins threatening his former college buddies about a frat party hazing incident that they all have tried to hide in their past.
This is the story of the two babies who were switched at birth. A few years later when one of the girls gets sick and tests revealed that she was not the daughter of the couple who raised ... See full summary »
John M. Jackson
A young girl named Debbie is attacked by a bus stop one evening as she waits for a bus by a man blindfolds her and rapes her. Her mother, Lila, is consumed with guilt and determination to ... See full summary »
Laura Elias's daughter is raped and murdered by Peter Lipton. With the support of Peter's affluential parents he pleads "guilty due to insanity". The jury acquits him because of insanity. ... See full summary »
This is the true story of the Woodman murders, the affluent parents of Stewart and Neil Woodman who have been sentenced to life imprisonment for hiring hit-men to commit their murders so as to collect the insurance money. The first half of this made-for-TV movie is quite riveting whereas the second half is more the story of the wife's valiant struggle to come to terms with the demise of her comfortable bourgeois existence. Not to mention the difficulty in raising three children whose own worlds have shattered after the arrest of their father. We can sympathize with Melody Woodman's plight, but I would have liked to see Mimi Rogers less afraid to look awful, it would have made her role more believable. Thanks to the fine young actors we root for the kids despite their spoiled rottenness. As Stewart Woodman, Elliott Gould plays him so well, we feel truly pained to see him as the broken man that his incarceration has left him. All the actors are good, and this is one of the better TV movies made from the waist-deep true life murder cases.
10 of 12 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?