In Piers Morgan's previous interviews with convicted serial killers, all protested their innocence. Now, for the first time, Piers comes face-face with a serial killer who is willing to ... See full summary »
Bernard Eugene Giles,
A critical look into some true crime cases where American law enforcement made up for lack of actual physical evidence by using devious psychological tactics during interrogation in order to extract confessions from naive suspects.
Inside the Criminal Mind- a gripping exploration exposing the psychological machinations and immoral behavior that define the most nefarious criminal types. Every episode of the series ... See full summary »
Series 1: In June 1985 Carole Packman, a wife and mother mysteriously disappeared and has never been seen since. Her husband Russell Causley is now serving a life sentence for her murder, ... See full summary »
Imagine being in jail. Now imagine living in a foreign country. Scary? Paul Connelly takes you inside these jails. He shows what living conditions are for the inmates, as well as the guards. You'll never look at prison the same.
I'm not a journalist, but if I were to interview an accused serial killer that denies the accusations, I would never interrupt them while they are trying to elaborate an answer.
Also, acting provocatively in a passive kind of way, will never create a comfortable environment for the interviewe to open up, and will push him further into his already-made victim character.
Sooo I'm not sure what was the perfect scenario for the interviewer here.
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