"Lost and Found" was the very first series of Once Upon a Crime in June, 2016. In that series I covered the story of three young women who were held captive and abused by Ariel Castro for over a decade. In this bonus episode we give you an update about these survivors - Michelle Knight, Amanda Berry and Gina De Jesus.
Our website: www.truecrimepodcast.com
CrimeCon: www.CrimeCon.com - Use offer code ONCE19 for 10% off your registration.
Toronto True Crime Film Festival: www.torontotruecrimefilmfestival.com
Our Social Media:
This bonus episode gives news and announcements for the month of May including information on Season 4.
Twitter - @uponacrime and @tacoboutcrime
Facebook and Instagram - @onceuponacrimepod
Patreon - www.patreon.com/onceuponacrime
CrimeCon: www.crimecon.com - use discount code ONCE19 for 10% off your registration
Toronto True Crime Film Festival - www.torontotruecrimefilmfestival
A mother takes justice into her own hands in Jamestown, California in 1993 when she discovers her son has been abused by a child molester. Some called her a hero, others denounced her actions as vigilantism. This is Chapter 2 of "Disorder in the Court".
Several resource materials were used for this episode including:
The Nesler Family's Tragic Past - www.oprah.com
Pushed Over Edge, Mother Chose Own Brand of Justice by Mark Arak, Times Staff Writer, April 11, 1993.
William Nesler Still a Fugitive by Lloyd Vries for CBS News, July 29, 2004.
Ellie Nesler's Family Buries their Hero in Angels Camp, by John Holland in The Modesto Bee, January 2, 2009.
In 2005, a man on trial for rape escapes custody in Atlanta's Fulton County Courthouse and goes on a violent rampage. This is Chapter 1 of "Disorder in the Court".
Several articles were used in the creation of this episode. Some of them are listed here:
3 Slain in Atlanta Courthouse Rampage, The Washington Post, March 12, 2005, Staff writers Manuel Roig-Franzia and Melanie Lasoff Levs
A Manhunt and a Woman's Story, Washington Post, March 15, 2005, writer Manuel Roig-Franzia
A Youth Drifted from Deep Family Ties to Deep Trouble, The Baltimore Sun, March 18, 2005, writers Abigail Tucker and Stephen Kiehl
10 Years Later, Courthouse Safer, Atlanta Journal-Constitution, March 11, 2015, by Ernie Suggs