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Fiction becomes (an alleged) fact


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Initial post: Jun 23, 2012, 10:44:55 AM PDT
Last edited by the author on Jun 23, 2012, 10:46:33 AM PDT
🌲Arual says:
Wow. This item appeared in the Sacramento Bee newspaper on June 22, 2012:

IRVINE - An Irvine [California] mom accused of planting drugs in the car of a school volunteer had previously written a book about committing the perfect crime.

The Los Angeles Times reports that 38-year-old Jill Easter wrote the book under the pen name Ava Bjork. Promotional information for the book, including a video that details its plot, asks readers, "If you knew how to commit the perfect crime, would you do it?"

Easter and her husband, Kent, were charged Tuesday with felony conspiracy and false imprisonment for allegedly planting drugs in the car of an elementary school parent volunteer who prosecutors say they disliked because they felt she didn't properly supervise their son.

The book is Holding House, and the video is under the author's profile.

Posted on Jun 23, 2012, 4:07:05 PM PDT
Brent Butler says:
There is no such thing as the perfect crime. Truly intelligent people can succeed without committing crimes. Therefore, by definition those who must resort to crime are not intelligent enough to develop a "perfect crime". ;-) At best, people who get away with a crime commit a "lucky crime". Prisons are full of people who thought they were too clever to be caught, as the above exemplifies.

Posted on Jun 23, 2012, 4:12:52 PM PDT
🌲Arual says:
Thanks for the 'definition.' Interesting. And true.
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Discussion in:  Kindle Book forum
Participants:  2
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Initial post:  Jun 23, 2012
Latest post:  Jun 23, 2012

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