A rough, TL;DR translation of the back and forth: "Open the cash register!" "No, I'm making sandwiches."
Technically speaking, "white-collar prison" isn't even a real thing — but the huge race and class divide when it comes to sentencing certainly is.
As the internet has changed with the addition of social media, influencer culture, YouTube, Twitch and a multibillion-dollar online gaming industry, so has the nature of online predation.
A man accused of hacking a couple to death with a hatchet and dissolving their bodies in acid is claiming Scientology made him do it. His friends and family aren't convinced.
"You wanna get paid? Then you gotta cover the f------ spread." This is the never-before-told inside story of how Tim Donaghy conspired to fix NBA games.
We doubt the cops are even that upset as they witness a highly improbable, cinematic moment.
Despite the "science" in its name, forensic science is far from being as scientific as you'd think.
Before Tonya Harding and O.J. Simpson, American media rushed to capitalize on the Lorena Bobbitt case with lurid, misogynist coverage and dick jokes aplenty. Can Amazon's "Lorena" help correct the record?
A particular species, Dudleya farinosa (stage name: Powdery Liveforever), a wild roseate plant with silvery, pink-tipped leaves and a spectacular yellow-flowered stalk, has become the It Plant for thieves.
We know it's not the point here, but between his outdoor security cams, indoor camera and truck camera, we're impressed by this guy's setup.
When caviar-crazed Eastern Europeans flocked to Warsaw, Missouri to poach eggs from a vulnerable species of fish, federal agents went undercover and spent two years to build a case against them.
What happened when one woman tried to make safe and cheap abortion pills available through the mail.
Like their chat-room successors on the Internet,?sex-related computer bulletin boards?were venues where people with specialized sexual preferences congregated and shared fantasies. They were also places where users could be entrapped, then as now, by any cop with an Internet connection and the urge to fulfill his own fantasy of cleansing the world of perverts.
A single working mom begins a whirlwind romance with a man named Martin Lewis, then discovers that Martin Lewis doesn't exist. This true story picks up right where Scorsese's "GoodFellas" left?off.
In a novel melding of physical and cybercrime, hackers, thieves and even independent repair companies are finding ways to "unlock iCloud" from iPhones.
After ten years of researching my friend's murder, and almost 20 since her death, I can definitively say that her killer is the least compelling thing about her story. Her killer is simply a man.?A boring, attention-hungry, deeply misogynistic cipher.
If you're trying to make sense of reports coming out of Michigan State in the wake of Larry Nassar, or Ohio State or Texas A&M, there are lessons to learn from what happened at Baylor.
Her last, best hope? President Trump.
One of the great American policy success stories of the last quarter-century is the reduction in crime. But curiously, it hasn't seeped into the public consciousness.
Tomi Masters was a 23-year-old from Indiana who moved to California with dreams of making it big in the cannabis business. Then she met a hacker who introduced her to a dark new world of digital manipulation, suspicion, paranoia, and fear — one that swallowed her alive and left her floating in a river in the Philippines.
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