After losing his dream girl to an older guy, Seath Jackson launches into a bitter social media war with his ex and her new man. Soon after, Seath disappears. Detectives work to find out if this is a ...
Dead of Night features nail-biting, true stories of victims working the graveyard shift who are thrust into real life nightmares. A killer lies in wait to strike the most vulnerable, those ... See full summary »
In the wake of every murder, clues appear. Murder Decoded tells forensics-driven stories of committed investigators deciphering which clues mean nothing and which ones will put a killer behind bars and bring justice to victims' loved ones.
Michael David Yuhl,
Calculating. Cunning. Cold as ice. In Diabolical, a new gripping ten-episode series on Investigation Discovery, these shockingly devious masterminds use their wits and wiles to manipulate us, seduce us and try to get away with murder.
William Andrew Brewer,
Killing Time is a crime-mystery series that focuses on a critical, lost period of time the day of a homicide. Detectives who worked the case recount their investigation step by step, ... See full summary »
With haunting, real-life 911 calls as its through-line, Murder Calls is true-crime storytelling taken to a new level. Each episode pivots on the contents and subtext of 911 calls, which investigators must decipher to uncover the truth.
Bob Peterson invites himself to his co-workers, Gene and Jaye-Jaye Thurnau's new home to give them a housewarming present. That evening, Jaye-Jaye leaves the guys to run an errand. When she returns, the guys have vanished.
A snap of a twig. A rustling leaf. In the woods, myth, urban legend, and horror collide with real-life killers. Transporting viewers into a vortex of dark mystery and psychological terror, ... See full summary »
Lauren Marie Basilone
Very Annoying Jumping Screen Every Time There's a Scene Change
I'm done watching "Grave Mysteries" for only this one reason: Every time the scene cuts to a new scene, the TV image jumps as though the tape is being abruptly cut, and it's accompanied by a brief static-like sound. What doofus thought this was a good idea? Why can't we just leave out the stupid gimmicks and present the show in a no-nonsense way? The image-jumps occur so often (the show very frequently switches scenes, as would be expected for a murder docudrama), that I practically get motion sickness just watching. There is absolutely NO reason whatsoever why this jump must occur at all, nada, zero, NO reason -- other than the director getting off on dumb gimmicks.
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