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By Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

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More often than we’d like to believe, people get away with murder. As cases grow cold, cops retire. Witnesses die. Evidence disappears. Unsolved, a true crime podcast series from the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, guides listeners through these real-life mysteries, uncovering new clues along the way. Season three of Unsolved tells the story of Father Alfred Kunz, whose throat was slit inside St. Michael School in 1998. Some believe his death was linked to his battles against evil. Others believe his all-too-human flaws were to blame. Season two of Unsolved, released in 2017, examines the case of toddler Michelle Manders, who vanished from her bedroom in the middle of the night in 1981. Did she wander alone into the darkness? Or was she kidnapped? Season one of Unsolved, released in 2015, explores the circumstances surrounding the death of 14-year-old John Zera, who disappeared from Franklin High School in 1976. The seven episodes follow investigators through decades of dead ends as they hold on to hope of finding the killer. Subscribe to Unsolved on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher Radio or wherever you get your podcasts. For more information on the series, visit

Customer Reviews

Interesting Topics, Different, but Appealing Approach

Why all the negative remarks about the narrator? I enjoy her conversational tone and do not hear a nasal quality. I notice that reviewers only berate the sound and style of women narrators, there are a lot of misogynists out there. The storytelling is interesting enough it keeps me invested. Sometimes I enjoy true crime that gets into the minutiae and then there are times I just want the most important facts. This podcast is the kind to give me the important facts, “easy listening,” great to listen to while I work on something else. I will definitely continue to listen to season 2 and 3.

Season 3

Season three is difficult to get through primarily because of how delusional these religious and superstitious people are.

Vocal Frrrrryyyyyyy and Uptalk Galore

Narrator exhibits the speech of a preteen back from summer camp.

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Customer Ratings