On the final episode of Homicide Hunter, Kenda faces his most difficult case yet: the slaying of a young boy. After confronting his own demons brought forth by the case, the detective makes the most ...
Every second of every day, millions of Americans are caught on CCTV. Most of them are honest citizens going about their everyday lives. But a few are guilty of unspeakable crimes. See no ... See full summary »
James J. Wilson
Your Worst Nightmare is a 60-minute ID network true crime show. This narrated show blends reenactments of key events with commentary from law enforcement, criminal justice professionals, ... See full summary »
Features couples whose passion drives them to commit terrible criminal acts. Through recreations and gripping firsthand accounts, each episode takes a deep dive into the stories behind the ... See full summary »
The heartbreaking, mystifying and unbelievable stories of loved ones who have disappeared and the families that never give up hope. Some stories remain unresolved; some reveal tragic ... See full summary »
Christopher Crutchfield Walker,
Joe Kenda was an extremely successful Homicide Detective for the Colorado Springs, CO Police Dept. He explores his old cases through reenactment and gives insights into his thought process along the way. This is a show that shows the logic process that a good detective uses from the beginning of a case through to the end.Written by
Carl Marino, who plays young Joe Kenda, is an experienced former police officer (sheriff's deputy in New York State) himself. See more »
In the opening montage, Lt. Kenda slips his automatic into its holster, but the hammer is cocked. - For an officer, that gun is supposed to be cocked when it's holstered. The error is you can see the safety is not engaged when the gun is holstered. See more »
Lt Joe congrats. I love your show because it is an eye opener on how cruel and vicious some people can be thinking that they can get away with murder. Thank you for your hard work. You bring justice and closure to the family of those victims. If they (producers, directors) ever need a great detective actor, they need to check you out cause you remind me of Clint Eastwood. the way you solve crimes shows how dedicated and tactful you approach a case. I love the fact that you question the person actions and motifs. In fact, you sound more like a psychiatrist when you examine your cases than a homicide detective. I hope that the new generation of detectives follows the foot steps of great detectives like yourself.
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