CBS's new documentary miniseries is the latest in a slew of TV investigations into the unsolved case of beauty contestant's death in 20 years ago.
We spent a Saturday listening to B-list TV personalities talk about murderous entertainment.
We used the Freedom of Information Act to find out if lawmakers really were in the dark when it came to the Bowe Bergdahl-Taliban Five trade-off.
This morning, Bill Clinton attacks Bernie Sanders, thousands of Syrian refugees have set up a camp on the Turkish border, Beyonce announces a massive world tour, and more.
We talk to a fire chief who became so obsessed with the Serial podcast that he gave up his career to investigate Adnan Syed's case—and other alleged wrongful convictions—full-time.
That means every other week, not twice a week.
Samuel Gross, law professor and editor of the National Registry of Exonerations, explains how pervasive misconduct is in America's criminal justice system.
Everyone's an armchair detective now, and sometimes that doesn't sit comfortably.
It focuses on the story of Sergeant Bowe Bergdahl, the US soldier who allegedly deserted his post during the Afghanistan War and wound up spending five years in Taliban captivity.
A-list celebrities and President Obama have made appearances on podcasts—and yet, most people still don't know what a podcast is.
"It's a more interesting way to get riled up than watching Q&A, because there's a murder."
It's all because of a fax cover page from 1999.
Got an everyday mystery you need solving? The radio host, writer, and producer is your gal.
A Monday ruling offers hope of new witness testimony for the man convicted of murder in 2000.
By now, everyone knows that the subject of the HBO documentary series was caught on tape muttering what sounded like a confession—but it's not clear yet whether those remarks will count against him at a trial.
Prosecutors urged a Maryland court to deny Adnan Syed's request for appeal on Wednesday, rejecting his claim that his lawyer was ineffective and didn't help him negotiate a plea deal.
Hit podcast Serial has come under fire for a perceived racial blindspot: It's yet another pop culture phenomenon about minorities brought to you by white people.
From politicians to criminals, relationships to media relations, we're all liars living in a lying world. But how much do we care?
About a month ago we promoted Nick Gazin from resident mouthbreather to art editor, and one of his first orders of business has been to ratchet up the number of serialized comics on VICE.com. Today we are happy to premiere the first of Alex Schubert's new…
Back in December 2011, while producing an article about the state of First Nations women in Canada we interviewed Anishinaabe activist Audrey Huntley. She gave us some valuable insights into Vancouver's infamous crime and drug-riddled Eastside, then told
I mean what I say, and I say what I mean. That's the way you really rise to the top.
Foxy Knoxy has finally been set free. To celebrate, here is our list of history's sexiest serial killers.