Kelly Siegler and Lesa Breneman, of the Fort Myers Police Department, talk about the importance of treating witnesses with respect during interviews and not condescending with "four-syllable words."
Veteran Prosecutor Kelly Siegler catches up with Oxygen.com. She explains concerns about approaching Cold Justice after COVID-19, like witnesses being willing to talk, and how the pandemic is impacting the justice system.
A forensic pathologist takes a hard look at Kittie Koseck's initial autopsy report and says she doesn't see muzzle markings around the fatal gunshot wound, which she would expect to see in a suicide.
The family of Kittie Koseck hopes 'Cold Justice' and investigators can get them answers in her 1993 shooting death. It was thought to be a suicide, but Kittie's father, Lee Valentine, says he doesn't believe it.
Kittie Koseck's 1993 death may be one of the worst cases Kelly Siegler has worked. "It's not fair. And it's not right," she says, after speaking with Koseck's family, who have waited 26 years for answers.
While investigating Jay Sallee's murder, Steve Spingola and Kelly Siegler discuss cadaver-sniffing dogs. Steve recalling working with one in Ohio whose trainer kept a freezer full of real human body parts for training exercises.
Kelly Siegler meets cadaver-sniffing dog Pocket while joining the sheriff's departments in searching for Jay Sallee's body. The scent of a decomposing body never goes away, one investigator says.
While investigating Jay Sallee's murder, Kelly Siegler and Steve Spingola talk about flipping co-defendants to testify. Siegler recalls recovering a murder weapon because the shooter used it in a bank robbery after the murder. "Thank God for dumb criminals," they agree.