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the anti herione-

Nikita - Luc Besson 1990

Anne Parillaud stars as a convicted killer who escapes the death penalty by agreeing to become a government assassin. Luc Besson's stylish and influential thriller, also starring Jean-Hugues Anglade

Aileen Wournos- serial Killer or Assassin?

The murder reality show?

Aileen Wuornos case:

She was adopted by born again Christian Arlene her lawyer was lawyer Steven Glazer her girlfriend was Tyria Moore

Between December '89 and November '90. From central Florida west to the Gulf Coast. Richard Mallory is first, the john she's being tried for. She claims he beat her and raped her. Forcibly sodomized her.

Is that how Wuornos puts it? Forcibly sodomized?

What Wuornos testifies at the trial is:

"I told him No, but he--pardon my Greek, I'm a street person--fucked me in the ass which messed up my head. 'Cuz I don't do that shit."

She says that about all seven, doesn't she?

What she testifies is that Mallory violently rapes her. The other six attempt to rape her but she kills them first. In Mallory's instance it could be true. He has a history as a wife-beater and is a registered violent sex offender.

Registered where?

In the sovereign state of Florida.

What's he--Mallory--do when he's not forcibly sodomizing hoes?

Used car dealer in Lake City. GMC and Ford. He won't sell, or even drive, a foreign car.


The six others?

Victims of serial killer Aileen Wuornos:

Richard Mallory, 51, Clearwater electronics shop owner. On December 1, 1989, a deputy in Volusia County discovered an abandoned vehicle belonging to Richard Mallory. His body was found December 13, several miles away in a wooded area. Mallory had been shot several times, but two bullets to the left lung were found to have caused hemorrhaging and ultimately death.

David Spears, 43, Winter Garden construction worker for the Universal Concrete company, body found June 1, 1990, along Highway 19 in Citrus County. Except for a baseball cap, Spears was nude. He had died of six bullet wounds to the torso.

Charles Carskaddon, 40, part-time rodeo worker, press operator, body found June 6, 1990, in Pasco County. The medical examiner found nine small caliber bullets in his lower chest and upper abdomen.

Troy Burress, 50, had a pool cleaning business & became a sausage salesman - from Ocala, was reported missing July 31, 1990. On August 4, 1990 law officers found the body in a wooded area along State Road 19 in Marion County. The body was substantially decomposed, but evidence showed he had been shot twice.

Charles "Dick" Humphreys, 56, retired Air Force major, former police chief and Florida state child abuse investigator, body found in Marion County on September 12, 1990. The body was fully clothed, and had been shot six times in the head and torso. Humphreys' car was found in Suwannee County.

Walter Jeno Antonio, 62, reserve deputy policeman, body found on November 19, 1990 near a remote logging road in Dixie County. His body was nearly nude, and had been shot four times in the back and head. Law officers found Antonio's car five days later in Brevard County.

Peter Siems, 65. In June 1990, a 65 year old retired seaman, was a deeply religious man. A missionary for the 'Christ is the Answer' Crusade, he travelled with a supply of bibles. Peter Siems left Jupiter, Florida, heading for New Jersey. Law officers later found Siems' car in Orange Springs on July 4, 1990. Witnesses identified Tyria Moore and Aileen Wuornos as the two persons seen leaving the car where it ultimately was found. A palm print on the interior door handle matched that of Wuornos. Siems' body has never been found.


The Hunt for Wuornos

The hunt for Wuornos began in earnest on January 5, 1991. Pairs of officers, including two undercover as "Bucket" and "Drums," drug dealers down from Georgia, hit the streets hoping to track her down.

On the evening of January 8, Mike Joyner and Dick Martin, in their roles as "Bucket" and "Drums," spotted her at the Port Orange Pub. They meant for their takedown to develop gradually, as they wanted an airtight case, but Port Orange police entered suddenly and took Wuornos outside. Mike Joyner frantically phoned the command post at the Pirate's Cove Motel, where authorities from six jurisdictions had come to work the case. This development wasn't because of a leak, they surmised; these were just cops doing their jobs.

Bob Kelley of the Volusia County Sheriff's Office called the Port Orange police station and told them not to arrest Wuornos under any circumstances. The word was relayed to the cops in the nick of time, and Wuornos returned to the bar. Joyner and Martin struck up a conversation with her and bought her a few beers. She left the bar at around 10:00, declining an offer for a ride.

Once again, the cautious takedown was almost ruined.

Two Florida Department of Law Enforcement officers pulled up behind Wuornos as she walked down Ridgwood Avenue, following her with their lights off. Officers at the command post made a call and got the FDLE officers off the street and Wuornos made it to her next destination, a biker bar called the Last Resort. Joyner and Martin met her there for a while, drank more beers, shot more bull. They left just after midnight. Wuornos didn't leave at all. She spent her last night of freedom sleeping on an old car seat in the Last Resort.

The following afternoon, Joyner and Martin were back at the Last Resort as "Bucket" and "Drums," talking Wuornos up and wearing transmitters that kept the police apprised of everything that went on. They had planned on making their collar later that night, but the Last Resort was gearing up for a barbecue, and bikers would start pouring in any second. The decision was made at the command post to go ahead with the arrest. Joyner and Martin asked Wuornos if she'd like to get cleaned up at their motel room. She accepted their offer and left the bar with them. Outside on the steps, Larry Horzepa of the Volusia County Sheriff's Office approached her and told her she was being arrested on the outstanding warrant for Lori Grody. No mention was made of the murders, and no announcement was made to the media that a suspect had been arrested. Their caution was wise: as of yet, they had no murder weapon and no Tyria Moore

Within two weeks of her arrest, Wuornos and her attorney had sold movie rights to her story.

Investigators in her case did likewise. The case resulted in several books and movies, and even one opera on the life of "America's first female serial killer." Wuornos's father, Leo Dale Pittman, was a child molester and a sociopath who was strangled in prison in 1969. Wuornos was pregnant at age fourteen. Shortly thereafter, she dropped out of school, left home and took up hitchhiking and prostitution. Wuornos had a prior conviction for armed robbery in 1982.

The confession

On January 16, 1991, Wuornos summoned detectives and confessed six killings, all allegedly performed in self-defense.

She denied killing Peter Siems, whose body was still missing, and likewise disclaimed any link to the murder of a John Doe victim shot to death with a .22-caliber weapon in Brooks County, Georgia, found in an advanced state of decay on May 5, 1990. (No charges were filed in that case.)

" I shot em cause to me it was like a self-defending thing, " she told police, "because I felt if I didnt shoot em and didnt kill em, first of all ... if they had survived, my ass would be gettin in trouble for attempted murder, so Im up shits creek on that one anyway, and if I didnt kill em, you know, of course, I mean I had to kill em ... or its like retaliation, too. Its like, You bastards, you were going to hurt me."

Within two weeks of her arrest, Aileen and her attorney had sold movie rights to her story. At the same time, three top investigators on her case retained their own lawyer to field offers from Hollywood, cringing with embarrassment when their unseemly haste to profit on the case was publicly revealed. In self-defense, the officers maintained that they were moved to sell their version of the case by pure intentions, planning to put the money in a victims fund.

To a man, they denounced exposure of their scheme as the malicious work of brother officers, driven by their jealousy at being cut out of the deal. A bizarre sideshow to the pending murder trial began in late January 1991, with the appearance of Arlene Pralle as Aileens chief advocate.

A 44-year-old ranchers wife and born-again Christian, Pralle advised Wuornos in her first letter to prison that Jesus told me to write you. Soon, they were having daily telephone conversations at Pralles expense, Arlene arranging interviews for Wuornos and herself, becoming a fixture on tabloid talk shows from coast to coast.

In Pralles words, their relation-ship was a soul binding. Were like Jonathan and David in the Bible. Its as though part of me is trapped in jail with her. We always know what the other is feeling and thinking. I just wish I was Houdini. I would get her out of there. If there was a way, I would do it, and we could go and be vagabonds forever. Instead, Pralle did the next best thing, legally adopting Wuornos as her daughter. source

FORT LAUDERDALE -- Serial killer Aileen Wuornos, who has dropped her appeals, complained Friday that state prison guards were trying to harass her "to death" and drive her to suicide. In a 25-page handwritten court filing, she accused the prison staff of tainting her food, spitting on it and serving her potatoes cooked in dirt. Outside court, her attorney said she also complained her meals arrived with urine. "Ms. Wuornos really just wants to have proper treatment, humane treatment until the day she's executed," said her attorney Raaj Singhal. Circuit Judge Paul Backman set a hearing Aug. 19 for a full airing of her allegations. The state promised in court to investigate, but a Corrections Department spokesman later rejected the allegations.


Nick Broomfield directed two documentaries about her: Aileen Wuornos: The Selling of a Serial Killer (1992), and Aileen: Life and Death of a Serial Killer (2003). Broomfield had the last media interview with Wuornos the day before her execution.

The film's two most breathtaking real-life characters: Steve Glazer, the bearded, fast-talking, guitar-playing lawyer who took over the Wuornos defense from a public defender, and Arlene Pralle, a born-again Christian who read about the case in the newspapers and felt a call to help Ms. Wuornos.

After a busy correspondence and many prison visits, Ms. Pralle, who is married and raises Tennessee walking horses, legally adopted Ms. Wuornos.

Mr. Glazer is not only a lawyer but also a card. When asked what he would say to his client facing the electric chair, he recalls the lawyer's advice to Virgil Starkwell in Woody Allen's "Take the Money and Run": "Don't sit down."

In the course of all the hoopla surrounding the case, he also became the agent for Ms. Moore in her dealings with the press, television and film people. Together they demand $25,000 to cooperate with Mr. Broomfield, but settle for $10,000.

Revealed in the course of the film is the fact that Mr. Glazer and Ms. Pralle advised the prisoner to enter her no-contest plea, which made death sentences almost certain. Says Ms. Moore: "The state has a death sentence so, golly, in a few years she could be with Jesus. Why not go for it?"

There are also charges that members of a county sheriff's office and Ms. Moore were dealing with film producers about rights to their stories even before Ms. Wuornos confessed. In addition, it appears to be Mr. Broomfield's point that relevant evidence was not presented in her behalf during the trial.
NYT Review

An investigation into Aileen's upbringing revealed drug-taking on a massive scale, alcoholism, truancy, a disintegration of family values, abuse and incest. Even more disturbing was that there seemed to be no social agencies operating to alleviate the problems. There was no interaction between schools and social workers - all these problems were left to the local police force. Aileen herself ended up living in the woods as a teenage prostitute after giving birth to an unwanted child and being rejected by her family and the community.
Aileen: Life and Death of a Serial Killer (2003)

Nick Broomfield doesn't dig nearly far enough? Or was he warned off?

She admits to Broomfield that both Arlene and Steven are her friends because they saw an easy way to make a buck, all hidden behind Christian charity. Watching Arlene defend Wuornos' death penalties because her adopted daughter would get to "go home to Jesus" is both chilling and sad. Glazer is a former musician who treats the entire Wuornos case like it was a huge lark, telling offensive jokes and stringing Broomfield along until the film maker can cough up some cash, and even then, that does not guarantee the access Broomfield expected.

It is so ironic that Broomfield must go to Wuornos herself to find out cops on the case also had film production deals going, in addition to Wuornos' lover, Ty. Early in the investigation, police were looking for two women in association with the murders, yet Ty was never charged as an accomplice or for possessing stolen merchandise.

I sat horrified watching this. The desire to make that big cash, to score that one deal so they could live easy, all took precedence over Aileen Wuornos. I am certainly not defending Wuornos' crimes, but seeing so many people around her try and cash in on her notoriety is truly revolting. She tells Broomfield that Glazer and Arlene convinced her to plead no contest, not knowing they had ulterior motives. Plus this would rob film makers of compelling trial scene footage. It was sad to see her pin all her hopes on Broomfield, talking of taking her case to the Supreme Court, when in fact she was electrocuted.

Nick Broomfield.com

Wuornos's claim that the police department left her alone to kill so that they could ultimately sell the story rights to Hollywood is given a lot of play here. Broomfield doesn't take it up any further with the cops themselves...

Overkill - how appropraite...

The first TV film about the Wuornos case was eventually made by Republic pictures in 1993. Overkill depicts Wuornos and Moore as slim and pretty, and occasionally touches up the action in the name of drama. For example the car driven by Tyria Moore shows it hurtling off the road down a slope and overturning on its roof before it comes to a halt - instead of merely hitting a gate. But the script otherwise sticks closely to the story.

Republic Pictures

Founded in 1935 by Herbert Yates as a merger of several smaller "poverty row" studios, Republic in its heyday produced memorable feature films such as The Quiet Man and Sands of Iwo Jima (both with John Wayne), Johnny Guitar, and The Maverick Queen. Many Western stars such as Gene Autry and Roy Rogers made their home at Republic. The company also built its reputation on its numerous Saturday-afternoon cliffhanger serials.


In 1993, Republic (which by this time had become a subsidiary of Spelling Entertainment) won a landmark legal decision reactivating the copyright on Frank Capra's 1946 film It's a Wonderful Life (they had already owned the film's negative, music score, and the story on which it was based, "The Greatest Gift").

M8 productions

The company is no stranger to controversy: It's "The Passion of the Christ" rolls out next month, and Newmarket is in current release with "Monster," which stars Charlize Theron as serial killer Aileen Wuornos.

Sammy Lee
Vice Chairman of the Board

Mr. Lee was appointed Vice Chairman of the Board of Directors of MDP in July 2002. Mr. Lee is a lawyer by training and a prominent international financier, who has been primarily engaged in real estate and hotel investment. Currently Mr. Lee is resposible for overseeing the Worldwide Renaissance Hotel chain; New York Trump's Place, a Hong Kong based conglomerate joint venture development with Donald Trump; "The Knightsbridge", a major residential development in central London. opening of the Renaissance Chancery Court Hotel in central London.

Stewart Hall

Mr. Hall is a highly prominent real estate developer who for the past fifteen years has owned a construction company based in Los Angeles. He has developed several multi-million dollar real estate projects in California and Nevada. His recent executive producer credits include the psychological thriller THE I INSIDE starring Ryan Phillippe, the drama 11:14 starring Hilary Swank, Rachael Leigh Cook and Patrick Swayze and The United States of Leland.

Wuornos was executed by lethal injection (which she requested instead of the electric chair) at 9:47 a.m., Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2002. Her last words:

"I'd just like to say I'm sailing with the Rock and I'll be back like Independence Day with Jesus, June 6, like the movie, big mothership and all. I'll be back." 

...anyway you're all fucked...pretty soon a comet is gonna kill y' all"

Is there any genre of cinema as dull as that of serial killer movies? Like road rage, alcopops and attention deficit disorder, they seem to have emerged from nowhere during the 1990s. For every half-decent drama - Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer, Seven, American Psycho - there are another dozen that do little more than spice up the traditional slasher-flick menu of rape, murder and mayhem with a few dollops of greasy visuals and pop sociology. Rarely do they attempt to explore the dark psyches of their subjects. Rather, they treat murderers as celebrities.  

Death becomes a branch of the fame industry. source

The cult of Aileen Wuornos

I smell Hollywood, Mafia and the CIA, How 'bout you?

Operation open eyes - Mind Controlled Assassins


Captain Wardrobes

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