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Thread: Drew Peterson engaged to 23 y.o. woman

  1. #91
    Elite Member ManxMouse's Avatar
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    Jan 2007


    Wow, really. there's no better parenting option? Where's Stacey's family?
    No one who supports this narcissistic, murderous, rogue ex-cop AND has his DNA should be raising the victim's kids,
    Santa is an elitist mother fucker -- giving expensive shit to rich kids and nothing to poor kids.

  2. #92
    Elite Member Trixie's Avatar
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    Mar 2007
    exiled and ostrich sized


    I don't know...I know there's a sister, and another sister who died (Stacey named her daughter after her...Lacy Peterson, just a little ironic). I think she had a pretty sketchy upbringing which explains why she ended up with Drew Peterson at 17.
    These people don't give a fuck about YOU or us. It's a message board, for Christ's sake. ~ mrs.v ~
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  3. #93
    Elite Member ShimmeringGlow's Avatar
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    Jan 2007


    Quote Originally Posted by MohandasKGanja View Post
    This reminds me of something that happened in Tennessee (and covered in Forensic Files). The guy killed his wife and then said she ran away. Her parents fought him for custody of the children, though, and somehow won. And he was arrested for the crime, even though the police did not have much. While he was in jail, he contacted another inmate about killing his inlaws and said that his father would help him with certain details. The guy wore a wire and played along. When the lawyer's dad showed up to take him to the inlaws, they arrested the dad and charged him with conspiracy. He folded and admitted he helped his son dispose of the wife's body. So, they finally got the guy.

    What the two cases had in common was the two guys being undone by their own vindictiveness.
    I think you're talking about the Perry March case. His father actually dug up the body and reburied it. He never said where and he died in jail.

    After 10 Years and Many Turns, Murder Trial Starts in Nashville

    Published: August 7, 2006

    NASHVILLE, Aug. 6 — It was a warm September day in 1996 when the police arrived at the dead-end street where Perry and Janet March had built their home. Detectives fanned out to search the woods and combed nearby properties for the missing Mrs. March.

    Van Nuys Police Department
    Perry March was arrested in Mexico and returned to face charges in the United States in August 2005.

    The search of the secluded neighborhood on the outskirts of the city turned up no sign of her. Neither did a search of Mr. March’s law office, nor of a remote park.

    A decade later, Mr. March, 45, goes on trial this week, accused of murdering his wife, whose remains have not been found. What began as a missing person report eventually sprawled to Mexico from Tennessee in a tangled skein of cases that riveted Nashville, and included an admission by Mr. March’s father that he helped dispose of the body and a murder-for-hire plot to kill Mr. March’s in-laws.

    Mr. March has been charged in four cases — three in state court and one in federal court. He was convicted in June in state court of conspiring to kill his wife’s parents, and in April of stealing from his father-in-law’s law firm. He is scheduled to go on trial in October on federal charges related to the murder-for-hire scheme.

    Perry and Janet March seemed like a couple bound to make a mark on Nashville. Janet March was an artist and the daughter of a prominent Nashville lawyer, Lawrence Levine. Perry March worked at his father-in-law’s firm.
    The young couple bought land in Forest Hills, an exclusive enclave in southern Nashville. There, they built Mrs. March’s dream home.

    Things were not always peaceful between the Marches and their neighbors who lived off the cul-de-sac, said Ashton Lackey Jr., who lived with his mother on nearby Crater Hill Road. Mr. March once got into a shouting match with Mr. Lackey’s mother over a minor property dispute, Mr. Lackey said, and would yell at neighbors who ventured up the private road to the house.

    “He had a really bad temper,” Mr. Lackey said.

    On Aug. 15, 1996, Mrs. March disappeared, leaving behind her husband and their two children, ages 5 and 2. Mr. March reported her missing two weeks later, telling the police that she had just packed her bags and left.

    Then Mrs. March’s car was found at a west Nashville apartment complex. The police began treating Mr. March as a suspect, and in September executed search warrants of the home. Dozens of police officers descended on the neighborhood.

    “My mouth was wide open when I saw it on the news,” Mr. Lackey said.

    The search for Mrs. March dominated the headlines and the nightly news like few other recent cases, and speculation was rampant.

    But no body was found. Mr. March moved back to his native Chicago with the children, as his in-laws fought for visitation rights with their grandchildren. In 1999, he moved with the children to Ajijic, Mexico, where his father, Arthur W. March, 78, had a retirement home. Mr. March remarried in 2000.

    Over the years, Perry March battled with his in-laws over custody of the children. The Levines, who had filed a wrongful death lawsuit against Mr. March, were awarded $113 million in damages by a jury; the award was later thrown out.

    Then, last year, the case blew wide open. The police announced in August that Mr. March had been indicted months before for second-degree murder, abuse of a corpse and evidence tampering. He had been arrested in Mexico and was returned to Nashville.

    The case took another turn in October, when Mr. March and his father were charged with trying to hire a hit man to kill the Levines. Arthur March was arrested in January in Mexico, and was returned to Nashville.

    In February, the elder March admitted that his son had killed Janet March, and that he and his son had disposed of the body in Kentucky. Under a plea agreement, Arthur March was sentenced to 18 months in federal prison and agreed to cooperate in the case against his son.

    Jury selection will begin Monday in Chattanooga; the rest of the trial will be held in Nashville.

    Mr. Levine and a lawyer for Arthur March, Fletcher Long, declined to comment, citing a judge’s order prohibiting discussion of the case. William Massey, a lawyer for Perry March, also declined to comment through an assistant.
    The Levines have custody of the March children, Samson, 15, and Tzipora, 12.
    MohandasKGanja likes this.

  4. #94
    Elite Member MohandasKGanja's Avatar
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    Apr 2008
    Wherever my kids are


    Thanks for the followup, Shimmeringglow - that was a freaking EPIC case. That little f*cker was STILL trying to get custody of the kids assigned to his Mexican wife after getting convicted of murder.

  5. #95
    Elite Member ShimmeringGlow's Avatar
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    Jan 2007


    You're welcome! This case is just as strange. He admitted to killing his wife in order to get a reduced sentence. He said in an interview that he can't wait to get out to raise his son. I'm surprised that the boy is with the paternal grandparents when his mother had 8 siblings and her parents.

    Abaroa pleads guilty but maintains innocence in wife's 2005 death ::
    MohandasKGanja likes this.

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