A look at the crimes and capture of Charles Starkweather and Caril Ann Fugate, teenage lovers who murdered 10 people in the 1950s.
A young married couple's photographs of their vacation give police the clues they need to implicate the pair in the murders of two other Ocean City, Maryland vacationers.
Klan leader Sam Bowers goes on trial for ordering the murder of an African-American storeowner 32 years prior, and investigators reopen the unsolved case of an African-American truck driver who was forced to leap to his death from a bridge by Klan members.
A good editor has a keen eye for truth and the ability to strip away extraneous noise to let that truth shine through. In the pages of newspapers and magazines, female editors have spoken out on weighty issues like abolition and women's suffrage, and given us the literally weighty September issues of Vogue. Mary Ann Shadd Cary gave a voice to freed slaves in the weekly Provincial Freemen, Susan B. Anthony’s newspaper Revolution fueled just that, and Dorothy Day’s The Catholic Worker tackled important topics in an effort to improve society as a whole. Television’s 60 Minutes set new standards for investigative journalism, thanks to the Emmy-winning work of Lesley Stahl. From abolitionists and suffragettes to the religious and the radical, these female editors told their stories and shaped our worldview.
Visit Biography.com's Women's History group to explore more biographies, photos and videos of some the world's most fascinating women.
These famous faces were a mix of genius, ego, and ultimately self-destruction. Although many of them contributed to the betterment of humanity in the form of the arts, some were oppressive political tyrants. Unable to deal with their own personal demons, these notable figures ended their problems on their own terms. Below are some of the most famous suicides.