Detectives discover that an Assistant Attorney General was having an affair with a murdered investigator in his office, and that he had made threatening statements about her to his psychiatrist.
Did You Know?
McCoy and Carmichael discovered that, following a psychiatric session, their suspect's psychiatrist had written to his intended victim as an act of protection against possible danger to her. When they told their DA boss Nora Lewin she exclaimed 'a Tarasoff letter' then cited case law 'Regents v Tarasoff'. In reality the case law is 'Tarasoff v Regents of the University of California' 17 Cal. 3d 425, 551 P.2d 334, 131 Cal. Rptr. 14 (Cal. 1976). See more
The victim had dental work that made the detectives initially think that she was a German national. However, after investigating, they discover that she lived in Germany as a child when her father was stationed there. This was supposed to be why she had German dental work, including stainless steel fixtures.
This is wrong because the children of American service members and their families would receive their medical treatment on the their post or base unless the site was too small to have its own hospital for it residents. If that was the case, then service members would likely be prohibited from bringing family members, especially minor children. See more
You know, this may come as a big surprise to all of you, but I loved Karen.
A.D.A. Abbie Carmichael
Killing someone's a pretty sick way of saying "I love you".