March 25th, 2010
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April 24th, 2006
From the question of finding a killer who left very few clues at a a crime, came the concept for a short story on the topic.
I began with a storyline of a detective, with almost no clues, on the trail of an known killer. The detective’s frustration would grow as a single shooting event became the start of a series of sniper attacks.
March 14th, 2006
Adjudicator is published!
The novel began as a short story idea about three years ago.
A co-worker and I were discussing the topic of sniper style killings in crime shows and movies.
As the scenerio normally plays out, the police collect forensic evidence and attempt to find the killer by back tracking from the details of the evidence.
If a firearm cartridge is found, police note the caliber and manufacturer, and begin to search local sources for recent purchases of this type of firearm and cartridge.
My question has been, what if the firearm and any supplies had not been recently purchased, locally or otherwise? What if the items were old, not new?
How would the police be able to locate the killer? Also, what if the killer had not left any evidence behind as to identify the caliber and firearm? What would the police do in this case?
After questioning the process we see in film and TV about how killers are tracked, I asked a friend who is a policeman, how do you find a killer who does not leave firearm evidence at a crime scene?
It would seem that there is always evidence left at a crime scene. The question is, what evidence is left that is usable for the investigation? If there is no evidence left behind that identifies the firearm, then it remains a question. However, the bullet weight, type, cailber and style narrow down the range of firearms used to fire the bullet. Even a badly damaged bullet at the impact area gives some clue of caliber and cartridge type.http://embed.technorati.com/embed/pdsa4knttq.js”>>