Caitlin Rother spent almost 20 years working as a newspaper reporter, including 13 with the Union-Tribune, before turning to true-crime books.
Her newest, “Then No One Can Have Her,” is about the 2008 bludgeon murder in Prescott, Arizona, of Carol Kennedy, a therapist and teacher. Her ex-husband was convicted and sentenced to life in prison.
Rother will be at the La Jolla Riford Library Saturday at 4:30 p.m. and at the Women’s Museum of California in Point Loma on Dec. 13 at 4 p.m.
Q: Why are you drawn to these kinds of stories?
A: I have found a good niche for me, where my interests, my heart and my investigative talents seem to converge. I always look for something hopeful or positive that I can bring out in a case like this. I look
Read more at: https://www.sandiegouniontribune.com/entertainment/books/sdut-caitlin-rother-true-crime-2015nov13-story.html
FX and FXX have set the winter premiere dates for new and returning series, including the debuts of “American Crime Story: The People v. O.J. Simpson” and Zach Galifianakis comedy “Baskets.”
“The Americans,” “It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia” and “Man Seeking Woman” will also be back when the weather gets colder across the country.
“Baskets,” starring Zach Galifianakis, who also co-created the series with Louis CK and Jonathan Krisel, comically chronicles the misadventures of Chip Baskets, a failed French clown turned rodeo jester forced to return to the dysfunction — familial and otherwise — of hometown Bakersfield. The series will debut on Thursday, Jan. 21 at 10 p.m. ET on FX.
Also Read: ‘American Horror Story’ Gets Season 6 From FX
Anthology series “American Crime Story: The People v. O.J. Simpson” will go behind the scenes of its titular murder trial to examine the proceedings through the eyes of those who litigated them. Based on the book
Read more at: https://www.thewrap.com/american-crime-story-baskets-and-the-americans-land-fx-winter-premiere-dates/
After testifying at Soering’s trial, Haysom underwent a kind of molting. She quit smoking, and enrolled in a computer-aided design course at the prison. She got certified by the American Drafting Design Association, and began to teach the course; some of her students went on to do drafting work for Boeing. When she was transferred to a new prison, Fluvanna, in 1998, the CAD program moved with her.
At Fluvanna, Haysom learned to train rescue dogs. She began approaching her human students as if they were fearful animals; her favorites were the ones who hated school, because she enjoyed flipping them. In 2007, she was certified as a Braille transcriber and started Brailling books. At the moment, she is finishing her bachelor’s degree through an Ohio
Read more at: http://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2015/11/09/blood-ties