What circumstantial evidence exists in the unsolved murder of Rebekah Gould and is it enough to obtain a conviction in court? In the fifth and final planned episode of this series, Jennifer Bucholtz shares her list of circumstantial evidence she’s uncovered and who it points to as the most likely suspect.
What, specifically, caused Rebekah Gould’s death? In the fourth episode of this five-part podcast series, Jennifer Bucholtz analyzes the findings detailed in Rebekah’s autopsy report to better understand the injuries she sustained.
What do the actions of a killer tell investigators about their personality, motive, and identity? In the third episode of this five-part podcast series, AMU Criminal Justice professor Jennifer Bucholtz outlines a behavioral analysis profile of Rebekah Gould’s killer.
In this episode, gain a local perspective about the area where Rebekah Gould was murdered in 2004. Hear what Jennifer Bucholtz discovered during her trip to Arkansas regarding the likely route the killer drove between crime scenes. This episode also features journalist and true-crime author, George Jared, who was part of the original search party for Rebekah's body.
By Jennifer Bucholtz
What does the evidence from Rebekah Gould's unsolved murder tell investigators about the killer? The ninth article in this series applies behavioral analysis techniques to create a profile of the likely killer based on Rebekah's injuries and the evidence left at the scenes.
By Jennifer Bucholtz
When police don't have enough direct evidence to identify a suspect, conducting a behavioral analysis can help determine the type of person who committed the crime. Learn what crime scene clues can provide investigators with valuable insight into the psychology, personality, and motive of the murderer.
By Dr. Jade Pumphrey
Eyewitness testimony can be compelling and central to an investigation, but inaccurate memory has led to incidents of mistaken identification and convictions of innocent people. Find out more about the limitations of eyewitness testimony and human memory.