Where there is darkness, there can also be light.
Have you ever thought about whose job it is to track international fugitives, hunt child abductors, conduct espionage, or pull human remains from concealed mass graves? Every day thousands of good and decent people work in these Dark Arenas. They’ve chosen professions that grapple with the grotesque, deal with the deviant, and dodge the dangerous.
In audiochuck’s newest original series, Dark Arenas, you will hear first-hand accounts of what it’s like to investigate the darkest crimes and most violent criminals in society. Host Delia D’Ambra has traveled across the United States to collect one-on-one interviews with FBI agents, a former CIA Director, ATF special agents, and more. Each week she works to understand how these professionals’ jobs affect them, and most importantly, why they keep at it day after day.
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Recreating the scene of a homicide takes patience, a skilled mind, and a stomach for the gruesome job.
Dive deep into the dark arena of dissecting death. In today’s episode nationally-consulted forensic anthropologist Dr. Heather Walsh-Haney sits down to talk about the bodies, burials, and bloodshed many people have no idea are happening in their backyards.
Rich Kolko has seen it all. Everything from investigating terrorist attacks, to busting up gang networks, working missing persons cases, to unearthing mountains of financial fraud.
Delia learns about a valuable tool the ATF uses to track down and combat the illegal firearms market.
In an era where you can order pretty much anything off of the internet, federal ATF agents working to foil bombings and mass shootings have to keep up with the times.
Who is the real Jason Bourne? Is Jack Ryan real? In today’s episode we sit down with former director of the CIA, Porter Goss, to take a closer look at the dark side of international espionage.
Carry a gun. Kick down a door. Repeat. Sounds like a script ripped right from a television show, but in today’s episode, U.S. Marshal Chief Deputy Manny Puri explains that the reality facing fugitive task force teams is darker than anyone can imagine.
Some federal agents nine-to-five job is reviewing thousands of images and videos of child sex abuse material.
When a child disappears, every second counts. Communication between law enforcement agencies, the public and the child’s family has to happen.
Delia D’Ambra is an investigative journalist from North Carolina who started her career in journalism in 2014. She worked in the broadcast news industry for six years and is currently a producer and host for audiochuck. Delia specializes in interviewing, research, and re-investigating unsolved homicides.
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