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Why do serial killers get sensationalized documentaries or entertainment when we know it's wrong to do that for mass shooters , terrorists and murderers?

First I just want to say I don't think we need any Hollywood productions or Netflix documentaries about the Vegas shooter or the Pulse massacre perp but obviously we know it's wrong and distasteful and screwed up to give these assholes attention even if it's straight notoriety or an entirely scathing or unflattering portrayal like in American Crime Story Versace. Even programs like America's Most Wanted which has a tough on crime "burn them at the stake" mentality contributes to this sensationalism that appeals to these monsters. Something like "To Catch A PredatoPredator Vs Hansen" has a shaming "we're gonna make an example out of you" approach but I feel like this is unique to programs and sting operations like that. It's the only exception to the rule I can think of.
These assholes all relish at the prospect of being talked about as infamous killers, it's what largely motivates them to murder, so why have we given a signal boost to assholes like Bundy, Dahmer, Gacy or BTK? Yes I know mass murderers have largely replaced the serial killer in the 21st century, but I think the model we used on serial killers still appeals to mass murderers. Maybe you can have more intrigue and entertainment following a psychopath's path of destruction over a series of years rather than their fucked up minds leading up to the mass murder but it's like why are we giving these people the time of day to begin with?
There is a market for serial killers and true crime of course but no one is going to finance a miniseries following the exploits and lives of the killers of Columbine or Sandy Hook. If someone said "Lets make a big budget Hollywood movie out of this tragedy" you would think they are an insensitive scummy asshole using tragedy to profit from and unconcerned with perpetuating the tragedy to it's survivors trying to heal. But why does that seem more fucked up than making entertainment out of serial killers, whose impact is still felt by survivors and their loved ones? Why do we give them a pass when we are justifiably disgusted at the idea of someone producing an entire movie or miniseries about Sandy Hook or about a serial child molester or rapist?
Also I already know about how security cameras everywhere, paper trails, the internet have largely snuffed out serial killers and that we now have mass murderers instead so please don't turn this thread into that.
submitted by RetailSlave5408 to sociology

Who Killed Freddie Mills? Suspicious Death in the Heart of Swinging Sixties London

This is a case I’ve been interested in for a while but not one that I think has been covered before (as far as I’m aware). Anyway, lockdown, no job, and all that, so I thought I’d have a go at writing it up!
Who Was Freddie Mills?
Freddie Mills could rightfully be considered one of the first superstar sports personalities in Britain, although his name is probably only recognised today by those who grew up in the fifties and sixties. Born in 1919 in Bournemouth, a seaside tourist town on the south coast of the UK, Fearless Freddie started boxing at the age of eleven. At the age of seventeen, he fought in a novices’ competition where he took part in three bouts and won all of them by knockout. Mills was noticed by manager Bob Turner and began touring around UK seaside towns to fight at fairground boxing booths. While Freddie was only five foot ten and lacked any formal training in the sport, he had other gifts that made him an effective boxer - he seemed to be able to take endless punishment. His opponents would extend all their energy in trying to bring Freddie down and when they got tired, he would spring into action, subjecting them to a relentless barrage of two-fisted blows until he won.
Not even the outbreak of war could stop the rising star of Freddie Mills; enlisting in the Royal Airforce in 1940,he carried on boxing professionally. His fights drew crowds of up to 30,000 and his fighting spirit was a huge morale boost for the British forces. In 1942, he won the British and Empire light-heavyweight titles. Featured on newsreels broadcast all over Britain, Mills was very effective at giving the British public a hero to root for and be a public face for the bravery of the boys on the front. While carrying on with his RAF duties, he also toured Burma and India, gave lectures, took part in exhibition bouts, and participated in boxing demonstrations for the troops.
Mills returned to the UK after being demobilised in 1946. That year, he would take his first shot at the world light-heavyweight title against American Gus Lesnevich. The ten round fight was a defeat for Mills but he’d set his sights on winning the title and living up to his reputation of being the best in the world. Lesnevich and Mills fought again in 1948, and after a brutal and savage fifteen round fight, Mills was awarded the title. He would hold the World Light Heavyweight title from 1948 to 1950. However, it was clear to Freddie and his trainers that his boxing career would not last much longer. He began suffering from severe headaches and bouts of dizziness. After losing the World title in a fight with Joey Mazim - where Mills had a number of teeth knocked out and embedded into his upper jaw - Freddie Mills announced his retirement from boxing in February 1950 at the age of thirty.
But Freddie’s fame would not end there. He had become a huge household name during the war and a real rallying figure for post-war Britain. For so many, the hardships of the war had just never ended; the UK was suffering financially, rationing was still in place, and many were struggling to return to a sense of normalcy. Mills was a local boy that had done good, carrying a glimpse of glitz and glamour that still seemed relatable and down to earth. If Freddie could make it, anyone could. Making radio appearances from 1949, Mills was quickly able to transition to television and film. He did comedy shows, television commentary for boxing matches, hosted his own radio programmes, and performed in pantomimes. Many Brits will recognise this career path - after all, haven’t sports stars like Frank Bruno, Gary Linekar, and Andrew Castle done the same once they’ve retired from their sport? (A fitting US example would be Dwayne Johnson.) There were plenty who would know him purely as a TV and film star, always ready to turn to the camera with a twinkle in the eye that made him a great family friendly entertainer in the variety act style that was still so popular.
By 1963, however, Freddie’s career in TV and radio was beginning to taper off. There had been problems behind the scenes. There was animosity in the boxing world after he’d had an affair with the wife of another boxer, Don McCorkindale. He later married Chrissie, and they’d had two daughters, but the damage was done. In 1954, he had been knocked unconscious during a comedy sketch when another performer hit him over the head with a real stool, rather than a prop stool. This seemed to make existing problems he’d already had with his head and spine even worse. He suffered from frequent headaches and dizziness from this point.
And that doesn’t start on the problems Freddie faced in terms of his finances. He’d begun investing in London property from the 1940s, probably thinking towards his future beyond boxing and how the city would be rebuilt after the damage of wartime bombing, but then he decided to make the move into London’s exclusive late-night scene. He opened the Freddie Mills Chinese restaurant in 1946, one of the first restaurants in the area that is now London’s Chinatown in the SoHo area (London’s Chinatown had originally been in the East End). SoHo is a vibrant centre of the entertainment and restaurant industry in the capital; however, it had a bad reputation at night. It was known for sex work, for gangsters, for illegal gambling and drugs, for beatniks and jazz music, and for - gasp! - a thriving gay scene. The area wasn’t a great fit for Mills’s family friendly image and the restaurant was never particularly profitable. In 1963, it was converted to The Freddie Mills Nite Spot.
Anyone who knows anything about London, nightclubs, and the scene of the 1960s will quickly realise who Mills would now be in contact with. Yes, he was now friends with the infamous Kray Twins and other members of their particular social circle. While Mills had wanted to make his club family friendly to best fit his public image, he was soon pressured into allowing ‘hostesses’ to work there. While the club was initially successful, profits soon began to drop. Mills desperately sold off other properties he owned in London but no one would touch his nightclub. He was in serious financial trouble and the kinds of people he owed money to were not the forgiving type.
The Death
On the 24th of July 1965, Freddie Mills was found dead. He liked to park his car in an alleyway behind his nightclub and had the habit of going back there for a nap. In fact, he had told staff that was exactly what he was doing that night and no one had thought anything of it. But at around 11.45pm doorman Robert Deacon discovered Freddie dead in the backseat of his own car. He had been shot through the right eye with a fairground rifle that was propped up in the footwell of the other seat.
Things get a bit fuzzy from this point. Staff at the club seemed to not know what to do after finding their boss dead. Someone managed to phone Freddie’s wife, who arrived an hour after the body was discovered, but she found that no one had thought to phone the police or an ambulance. An ambulance was phoned for, but still no police. The ambulance team removed Freddie’s body from his car, entirely disturbing the crime scene, and transported his body to Middlesex Hospital. Still, the police were not at the scene or involved in this decision. Unsurprisingly, he was pronounced dead on arrival at the hospital and news began to break that beloved legend Freddie Mills was dead.
When the police finally became involved, they initially suspected murder but within one or two days decided against investigating Mills’s death. They considered it a suicide and a coroner’s inquest ruled it as such. He had been in serious debt to underworld figures, after all, and had been recently fined for liquor and gambling offences at his club. It made sense that he would be depressed and willing to take his own life. Mills was buried at Camberwell New Cemetery but Chrissie Mills’s fight had just begun.
Suspicions Are Raised
Unsurprisingly, the Mills family were not happy with the ruling of suicide. Chrissie received calls from a woman saying Freddie had been murdered and even Nipper Read, the detective who caught the Krays, began reinvestigating the case.
Chrissie, with or without the mysterious phone calls, never would have believed that Freddie could kill himself. Eighteen months before her husband’s death, he had told his best friend that ‘Life is there for the taking, go out and grab it with both hands’. She did not think this fitted with committing suicide - and that was on top of all the problems with how Freddie had died and the scene of the death.
There was the wound, for example. While the police testified that the angle of the bullet was consistent with a self-inflicted wound, who had ever heard of a man shooting himself through the eye? Surely, anyone would shoot themselves through the head or through the mouth, rather than line their eye up with the barrel of a gun and look down at what would kill them.
The rifle itself belonged to May Ronaldson, a friend Freddie knew from his fairground days and who ran a shooting gallery. Freddie had borrowed it a week or so before his death. But the rifle had not been in working order when he had borrowed it and now had been repaired.
And there was the position of the gun. If Freddie had shot himself, surely it would have fallen down between his legs. Yet it was found propped up in the other footwell.
And there were the bullet holes. Two shots had been fired in the car, one that had hit the front door and the one that had killed Mills - sitting in the front seat.
And there was the position of Mills’s body. He was found sitting with his hands on his knees. It was almost like his body had been posed after death or he had been sleeping when he was shot. Surely he should have slumped, or moved, or show any signs of having held a gun as he died.
And there was the evidence on the gun - or, rather, the lack of evidence. No fingerprints had been found on it. Not a single one - not even smears and partials from being handled before going into the car.
And there was the behaviour of the staff. Why had they waited so long to phone for an ambulance? Why had they allowed the scene to be so disturbed? Why had no one phoned for the police?
The Many Theories of Freddie Mills’s Death
Chrissie Mills was not the only one to find his death to be highly suspicious and a lot of people have had a lot of theories about what really happened that night.
There are Freddie’s finances to consider. He had lost nearly all the wealth he had built up over his career, dying with only £387 6 shillings and five pence to his name. A fundraiser had been put on to prevent his home from being repossessed from his widow and daughters. A gangland enforcer called Johnny Bradbury had alleged that Freddie Mills was making a stand against the protection racketeers connected to the Kray Twins and, for that, Mills was executed.
Just two weeks before Freddie died, another small club owner who refused to pay protection money had been warned ‘that something big would happen up the west end to serve as a warning to him’. This would fit with Freddie’s sudden desire to carry a rifle with him - he had needed to protect himself. He had napped in his car, unable to know that an unknown figure took up the rifle and shot him while he slept. This left the club free to be taken by the Krays - only they couldn’t owing to the public grief to Freddie’s death and the potential public backlash. The police had naturally covered it up; Wallace Virgo, who led the few days of investigation into the death, was found guilty of corruption in the 1970s after years and years of taking bribes from SoHo’s underworld to look the other way. Had he looked the other way for the killer of Freddie Mills?
However, Nipper Read was unable to find anything linking a member of the Firm (the Krays’ gang) to Mills’s death. His underworld contacts, so crucial in bringing the Krays down, firmly told him that no member of the Firm would kill someone with an old fairground rifle that might not even work. And the Krays were huge boxing fans. Freddie Mills was one of their idols. Killing him would have seen them shunned from that community entirely and the Firm told Read there was no chance of them ordering a hit on one of their heroes.
Others have taken a more, shall we say, headline grabbing route. Michael Litchfield published a book in 2002 that alleged that Freddie Mills was actually the notorious and uncaught serial killer ‘Jack the Stripper’ and was just about to be publicly exposed for the eight murders of sex workers that had taken place from 1964 - 1965. He also filled his book with claims that Freddie was secretly gay and had a relationship with Ronnie Kray. in fact, his marriage to Chrissie was a sham all along - he’d actually been in relationship with her first husband. The origin of this is a chain of Chinese whispers from former gangsters to policemen to freelance journalists until it landed in the lap of Litchfield - crime reporter for The Sun, a piece of media I am loathe to call a ‘newspaper’.
This theory has further mutated into the idea that Mills had been arrested on indecency charges in public toilets with young boys and that Chinese gangsters, seeking to take over the club, staged his death as a suicide. There is no evidence of Freddie Mills ever being investigated or arrested on charges like these.
A BBC documentary ‘Murder in SoHo: Who Killed Freddie Mills?’ explored the claims of Roger Huntman. He believed that American gangster Mayer Lanksy was responsible for Freddie’s death. The murderer? Roger’s own father, Benny Huntman, the manager who arranged the title fight of 1948. Freddie Mills had a gambling problem - or rather, he had a losing problem and would use the profits from the club to keep himself afloat - and Lanksy’s fortune and crime empire was built on the back of illegal gambling. Lanksy wanted to turn SoHo into Britain's own Las Vegas and Mills threatened to blow the whole thing up. Still, there is little evidence for this other that Huntman's own claims.
And the possibility of suicide cannot be discounted. Freddie was under severe financial stress at the time of his death, as well as having health problems associated with the long-term effects of boxing. He had been knocked unconscious many times over his life and that can cause serious damage to the brain. He might have been in the early stages of dementia and wanted to die before his condition worsened. He might have killed himself, only for the scene to be disturbed or staged by his loyal staff to try and protect his reputation. The police pathologist ruled that the gun was too close to Freddie’s skin for anyone else to have done it.
When it all comes down to it, questions will always be asked about Freddie Mills’s death because there is both so much evidence and not enough. The destruction and cover-up of the crime scene, the lack of photographs, how quickly the police ruled suicide - all of that may be entirely innocent and just an unfortunate series of events. But the London of the 1960s could be a corrupt and sleazy place, where the rot rose all the way up to the highest positions of power in Westminster.
What do you think? Did Freddie Mills kill himself or did someone else fire the rifle on that fateful night?

Some of the sources used -
Who Killed Freddie Mills?
The BBC documentary
Ten Strangest Sporting Deaths
How Freddie was driven to suicide by the Krays
Boxing Hero 'murdered eight women'
Who Shot Freddie Mills?
Freddie Mills: Death of a Sporting Hero
submitted by JessCHistory to UnresolvedMysteries

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