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Newscaster Edwin Newman Hosts And Narrates This Hour Long Re-Investigation Of The Lindbergh Baby Kidnapping With Evidence That Surfaced Decades Later And Exclusive Interviews With The People Involved In This Spectacular Case PLUS BONUS TITLE: "American Justice: The Lindbergh Kidnapping" Hosted By Bill Kurtis (Color, 1992, 24 Minutes), Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #TrialOfTheCentury #TrialOfBrunoHauptmann #LindberghKidnapping #CharlesLindbergh #LindberghBaby #BrunoHauptmann #BrunoRichardHauptmann #Kidnappings #Murders #FederalKidnappingAct #LindberghLaw #Crime #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USB #USBDrive #USBFlashDrive #FlashDrive #ThumbDrive
* 3/15/19: Updated And Upgraded: Updated With "American Justice: The Lindbergh Kidnapping", With "Kidnapped: Reliving The Lindbergh Case" Video Newly Redigitized In High Quality 9 Mbps DVD Video For Improved Image And Audio Quality, And Upgraded From A Standard Format DVD To An Archival Quality Dual Layer Format DVD!
KIDNAPPED: RELIVING THE LINDBERGH CASE Did Bruno Richard Hauptmann commit the Lindbergh kidnapping? Did he do it alone? And did he kill the baby, and that alone as well? With evidence that has surfaced since, extensive exclusive interviews with those involved in the investigation, arrest, trial, coverage and the convict of this crime, including Hauptmann's wife and friends who continued to insist on his innocence until the days of their deaths, this unbiased documentary lays out the evidence for and against Hauptmann's innocence in a self-declared deliberate attempt to allow the viewer to decide for himself the truth of this continuing controversy (Color, 1989, 1 Hour).
AMERICAN JUSTICE: THE LINDBERGH KIDNAPPING An installment of the venerable 1992 American crime history TV series hosted by Bil Kurtis (Color, 1992, 24 Minutes.).
The Lindbergh Kidnapping: On March 1, 1932, Charles Augustus Lindbergh Jr., 20-month-old son of aviators Charles Lindbergh and Anne Morrow Lindbergh, was abducted from the crib in the upper floor of the Lindberghs' home, Highfields, in East Amwell, New Jersey, United States. On May 12, the child's corpse was discovered by a truck driver by the side of a nearby road. In September 1934, a German immigrant carpenter named Bruno Richard Hauptmann was arrested for the crime. After a trial that lasted from January 2 to February 13, 1935, he was found guilty of first-degree murder and sentenced to death. Despite his conviction, he continued to profess his innocence, but all appeals failed and he was executed in the electric chair at the New Jersey State Prison on April 3, 1936. Newspaper writer H. L. Mencken called the kidnapping and trial "the biggest story since the Resurrection". Legal scholars have referred to the trial as one of the "trials of the century". The crime spurred Congress to pass the Federal Kidnapping Act, commonly called the "Little Lindbergh Law", which made transporting a kidnapping victim across state lines a federal crime.