When the quiet, yet eccentric Charalambos Christodoulides was found tortured and killed, no one imagined that the case, which took Scotland Yard eight years to untangle, would lead to a wealthy Greek playboy con artist living in a luxury mansion in Florida.
A Goodwill store employee allegedly gave discounts to the truly needy in a Florida store… and was arrested for it. Now, though, Goodwill has said they’re not interested in pressing charges after all.
At 15, Jennifer Mee enjoyed a moment of celebrity when she appeared on a talk show with a curious condition — hiccups that wouldn’t wuit. In 2010, the young Florida woman, by then 19, again made headlines, this time facing murder charges. Mee was sentenced to life on September 21, 2013.
Some people wag their fingers when making a point in an argument, others, like John Solomayar of Fort Pearce, Florida, it seems may wag their penis to punctuate an argument, according to police anyway.
On Monday, an as-of-yet unidentified person walked into a government office to pay a water bill, we’re guessing, because the person dropped off a sealed envelope. The only problem was that when a government employee opened that envelop, there was no money inside, well nothing overtly negotiable anyway. The envelope contained cocaine.
Well it’s not the highest blood alcohol level (BAC) ever, that “distinction” may go to a Polish man who registered a BAC of 2.23, but that guy was dead from a drunk-driving accident. Elin Peterson, who was arrested on Wednesday in Florida, was reportedly alive had a BAC of .41, more than four times the legal limit.
The murder trial of Jennifer Mee, known as ‘The Hiccup Girl’ for a medical condition that made her famous seven years ago, is underway in Florida.
Martin Lee Anderson was 14 in January 2006 when he was sent to the Bay County Sheriff’s Office Juvenile Boot Camp in Panama City, Fla. He died there that same month under disturbing circumstances.
Carlie Brucia disappeared on Super Bowl Sunday 2004. Though her mother called 911 immediately, the amber alert was not issued until 18 hours later when police found a surveillance video of the girl’s abduction. By then it was too late.
Appledorf, a popular professor of nutrition at the University of Florida known for extolling the nutritional value of junk food on talk shows, was suffocated by two killers and a sixteen-year-old accomplice, bent on taking the doctor’s money, goods, car and life.