Monday, November 14, 2016

A&E The Killing Season Episode 6 "A Killer On The Road" Nov 26th at 10:00PM Sarasota Private Investigator Bill Warner Featured on I-4 Serial Killer.

At least 25 long-haul truckers are currently imprisoned for serial murders. In 2009, the FBI revealed their database, the Highway Serial Killings Initiative, which tracks information about hundreds of murders that have taken place along US highways and tries to link some together by details. In the first four years of its existence, the program helped authorities to identify and arrest 10 men, believed to be responsible for over 30 deaths. Here are 10 known killers who made the open roads of America their grisly hunting grounds:
1). Keith Hunter Jesperson
2). John Wayne Boyer
3). Scott William Cox
4). Sean Patrick Goble
5). Wayne Adam Ford
6). John Robert Williams..Featured in 'The Killing Season' episode 6.
7). Dellmus Colvin
8). Bruce Mendenhall..
Featured in 'The Killing Season' episode 6.
9). Adam Leroy Lane
10). Robert Rembert Jr.

CONNECT THE DOTS: A&E The Killing Season Episode 6 “A Killer On The Road” will be seen on Saturday November 26th at 10:00 PM, Sarasota Private Investigator Bill Warner Featured with insight into the I-4 Serial Killer in Florida who travels the roads from Tampa to Orlando to Daytona Beach. Episode 6 “A Killer On The Road” Episode Info: Josh and Rachel venture across the country to investigate long haul truckers moonlighting as serial killers and uncover systemic failures of law enforcement that kept the group at large. Later: the investigation takes a turn after a potential killer dies in West Virginia.
A&E The Killing Season Episode 6 "A Killer On The Road" Nov 26th at 10:00PM Sarasota Private Investigator Bill Warner Featured on I-4 Serial Killer. 'The Killing Season' is an eight-episode docuseries four years in the making. The series, executive produced by Academy Award-winning documentarian Alex Gibney, starts out by digging into the four identified victims found on Gilgo Beach, searching for any clues towards the killer’s identity. But as Zeman and fellow documentarian Rachel Mills (Killer Legends) begin digging for answers, they start uncovering a string of similar murders down the East Coast, stretching from Long Island to Atlantic City to Daytona Beach. Was Long Island only the beginning? The answer is complicated and lends itself to the series’ title. As Zeman and Mills begin to uncover, the serial murder of sex workers has become increasingly frequent across the country. While four murdered women found in a drainage ditch behind a no-tell motel in Atlantic City might seem similar to the four identified victims on Gilgo Beach, their connections have more to do with how our brains work than a multi-city conspiracy to hide a serial killer.

“Part of what we tried to show is our tendency to create patterns where there are none,” Zeman said. “Our tendency to want to think of it as part of some master plan, our tendency to believe that all of these murders are related because that fits in with our need to create patterns. It’s much easier to say that it's a super serial killer than it is to realize that common individuals are murdering four women here and four women there.” The Killing Season, in some ways is like diving down the best Wikipedia rabbit hole, where one story inevitably spirals into many, each thinly held together by a similar thread. For the series, that thread isn’t just the victims, but it is also the terrifying commonality of serial killers. While investigating a series of murders in Daytona Beach, Zeman and Mills uncover a string of similar murders along the interstate stretching across Florida’s interior, from one coast to the other.

But as it turns out, it was much bigger than this. Unsolved murders stretch across the country, clustering the large network of highways and interstates that matrix the United States. These are the “missing” missing, victims disappear without anyone knowing because no one is looking and no one files a missing persons report. But even beyond this, these are victims that never receive justice (or even simply identification) because their killers cross state lines and information sharing is not mandated for any law enforcement agency in the country. “These killers know police and law enforcement agencies don’t talk to each other,” Zeman said. “They know they don’t share information and they use that information to commit more crimes.” It is this deep-dive into a broken system that makes The Killing Season so compelling and such necessary viewing. As Zeman and Mills zig-zag across the country, uncovering possibly narcoterrorism in New Mexico and potentially three unidentified active serial killers in Cleveland, the series gives just enough answers and tantalizing questions to keep viewers hooked and wanting more.

The series is often tense, as the pair confront potential suspects named in cases, biker gangs and even correspond with a former long-haul truck diver and convicted serial killer, John Robert Williams. There is also plenty of heartbreak, as they take the time to talk with the families of many victims, including the children left behind to wonder why their mother was murdered. This respect for the victims is what grounds The Killing Season, as Zeman and Mills strive to give victims back their humanity, refusing to reduce them to a profession or an addiction and instead showing that they were mothers, daughters, sisters, wives and so much more. And they are conscious and vocal about the fact that this is a dignity the press who report on these crimes do not afford these victims. “We do this thing called victim blaming and this is why these cases don’t get solved,” Zeman said. “You set the narrative as the reporter; as the journalist, you’re the one who’s got to educate. We have to think about sex workers in a different way and if we can do that, we can really start to solve the crime by changing how we think about the crime.” The Killing Season premiered on A&E on Saturday, November 12 at 9pm EST. The first two episodes are available to stream now online:

A.V.C. Review: Frankly, the more alarmist qualities of this series feel like a reach, given that what Zeman and Mills actually find over the course of these eight episodes is plenty disturbing without the use of grabby names like “Long Island Serial Killer,” “I-4 Killer,” and “Long Haul Killer.” The Killing Season is more affecting when the filmmakers are sitting in living rooms with men and women who themselves exist on the edge of the law and thus can’t get the police to find out what might’ve happened to their missing or dead loved ones. At one point, an investigator, (PI Bill Warner) laments the hype that sprung up around a serial killer in Daytona, Florida, and how it seemed to die down once the media realized that his victims weren’t the kind of sexy spring-breaking co-eds who’d be featured on a Law & Order or CSI episode, but were rather plain-looking middle-aged women who were practically homeless. The point of the series isn’t, ultimately, that we’re all in constant danger of being killed by some maniac. There are, however, some women we rarely notice—many, many of them, in fact—who are targets. We shouldn’t live in fear for ourselves. We should take better care of everyone else.

Bill Warner Private Investigator Sarasota SEX, CRIME CHEATERS & TERRORISM at