Archives September 2022

FBI Ten Most Wanted


In 1950, the FBI started a list of it’s 10 most wanted individuals. Over the course of the year, there would be a total of 16 people on the list, with the general rule of people only dropping off of the list if they have been captured, they die, or it is determined that they are no longer deemed an overwhelming threat to society.

As of September 7, 2022, there have been a total of 529 fugitives listed. The last one was added after our recording of the “Current Ten Most Wanted”.

Original 10 Most Wanted Fugitives – 1950

10 Most Wanted as of September 6, 2022.

On the date that we recorded the Current Ten Most Wanted, Rafael Caro-Quintero had been captured, but there had not been a replacement added yet. As of Today, September 22, 2022, Michael James Pratt has been added.

Deadly Inventions

A number of “inventors” that were killed by their own “inventions“.

NOTE: We completely disagree with most of these being “inventions”….but it is what it is.


Jiménez was killed in 2006 at age 65 in his studio in Hondo, New Mexico, when one of the sculpture’s three sections came loose from a hoist, pinning him against a steel support beam and severing an artery in his leg. He bled to death on his studio floor before being declared dead on arrival at the nearest hospital. –

Blucifer – by Luis Jiménez

Flying Tailor

Franz Reichelt died in 1912, when jumping off of the Eiffel Tower, when his parachute suit failed to deploy and he plummeted 187 feet. –

Franz Reichelt wearing his parachute suit

Space Taxi

On 16 August 2009, a just-completed prototype Jetpod crashed, killing the founder of Avcen, Michael Robert Dacre, who was the sole occupant. Dacre had attempted to take off three times and on the fourth successfully lifted off before stalling and crashing. According to Taiping deputy police chief Syed A. Wahab Syed A. Majid, the company had not obtained permission from the Royal Malaysian Air Force to conduct the flight tests. –

Horrible Video Quality – But, you get the idea

Ruby Ridge

Ruby Ridge was the site of an eleven day gun battle and standoff, between Randy Weaver (and family and friend) and a multitude of law enforcement agencies, which resulted in the death of Weaver’s wife and son.

The is an aerial view of the cabin of Randy Weaver and his family on Ruby Ridge in North Idaho. Photo was taken March, 1992. Spokesman-Review photo/Shawn Jacobson
Hundreds of federal agents converge on Ruby Ridge during the standoff in August 1992. (The Spokesman-Review)
Protestors at Ruby Ridge (Renegade Tribune)
Randy Weaver at Kerrville 2003

Ed Gein

American Killer and Body Snatcher. This twisted individual exhumed corpses and made keepsakes from their skin and bones.

Frank Scherschel/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images
Frank Scherschel/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images
Mother’s Room
Frank Scherschel/The LIFE Picture Collection/Getty Images

Auction of Ed Gein’s belongings following his arrest.
Bettmann/Getty Images