Was Burro Joe a brilliant scientist or a man on the run after murdering his wife? J. Michael Orenduff recalls his encounter with the mysterious recluse.
T. J. English, author of Whitey's Payback, reveals details about the mobster's victims, crimes, and corrupt relationship with the FBI.
As a small child living in Montana, author Peter Bowen witnessed a murder-suicide he still can't explain.
While living in Cold War-era Vienna as a student, writer J. Sydney Jones sensed a presence he couldn't explain.
From Marlowe's Gimlet to Sherlock's black tea toddy, these mystery-inspired cocktails are sure to put you in the sleuthing mood.
Author and Prohibition-era expert Michael Mayo finds the ghosts of mob bosses past in modern-day New York City.
These indie mystery bookstores across the country invite you to snoop through their shelves and unleash your inner sleuth.
Peter Blauner never guessed his volunteer gig with probation officers would land him a job writing for one of TV's longest running police dramas.
Former FBI agent and author Gene Riehl recalls the most terrifying night he spent on the job.
The famous Cold War spy and novelist was introduced to the dark side of humanity at an early age.
Mystery expert Otto Penzler breaks down how to know it when you read it.
Two boys from Brooklyn create one of the toughest sleuths of crime fiction's Golden Age.
Sherlock's biggest nemesis is always lurking around a corner...
Find the perfect gift for the Watson to your Holmes.
Actor Jeremy Brett muses on Sherlock and the great detective's thoughts about Watson, women, and death.
Martha Grimes, the award-winning author of over twenty Richard Jury mysteries, sits down for an in-depth interview.
The ‘Dumb-Bell’ Murder changed noir history.
The former Pinkerton had an ear for dialogue and an eye for intrigue.
After the great detective's supposed death, Arthur Conan Doyle's brother-in-law created a Victorian antihero in Gentleman Thief A.J. Raffles.
These schemes promised millions–so long as the perpetrators could get away with it.