Ted Bundy and I Hunt for the Green River Killer
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After a search of over twenty years, one of America's most elusive serial killers was finally apprehended. Now, read the true story of one man's attempt to get inside se mind of the Green River Killer
July 15, 1982: 3 woman's strangled body was filed, caught on the pilings of Washington state's Green River. Before long, the "Green River Killer" would be suspected in at least forty-nine more homicides, with no end in sight. Then the authorities received an unbelievable letter from the infamous serial killer Ted Bundy -- then on Florida's death row -- offering to help catch the Green River Killer. But he would only talk to one man: Robert Keppel, the former homicide detective who had helped track Bundy's cross-county killing spree.
Now these conversations are revealed, in which Bundy speculates about the motive and methods of the Green River Killer -- and reveals his own twisted secrets as well. Now, as never before, we look into the face of evil...and into the heart of a killer.
I always admired Bob Keppel by reading about his work in different books throughout the years and seeing him on television giving his insight on different cases. His expertise, dedication and professionalism haven't being tainted with vanity. In this book, I see deep commitment to his calling and most important, the sharing of his experiences for all law enforcement to use in crime analysis and solving. As said before, this is not a narrative of a crime or sets if crimes but a true learning instrument to those new investigators coming into the field.
This book is for people specifically interested in serial killing and the intricacies that surround them. Detective Keller is writing this as a reference tool, not a true crime thriller. Those individuals looking for an Ann Rule crime thriller need to look elsewhere. Those looking to understand the serial killer and their intellect and lust for the kill, this is the book your looking for. The Bundy interviews were as tedious, informative and frustrating. Anyone who had to interview him deserves a medal. He if he was at good at murder as he was at talking in circles without admitting nothing, then he was a mastermind and a master-insect, as we know he was. On the other hand, Ridgeway,
A very good book, but tedious at times with background information that was mostly unnecessary, or repetitive.