The first glimpse of the memoir of two women who were held captive for more than 10 years in a Cleveland home has been released.
CLEVELAND - If investigators do discover something in the coming days at the site where Amanda Berry may have been buried, how will they be able to identify the remains?
Dale Laux, a former forensic scientist with the Bureau of Criminal Identification and Investigation (BCI) and current teacher at Cleveland State University and Baldwin Wallace University, joined NewsChannel 5 at 11 p.m. to explain the process and challenges of identifying human remains.
Viking announced Monday that it has acquired the planned book by Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus.
Mary Jordan, a reporter for the Washington Post, will write a book for Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus about the horrors that happened inside the house on Seymour Avenue.
Ohio lawmakers are expected to consider a bill this week that would offer cash reparations and other benefits to Michelle Knight, Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus.
The fund set up to receive donations to assist the three women who were kidnapped and raped in a Cleveland house over a decade has taken in more than $1.4 million, but confusion exists on whether the donations are tax deductible.
The 911 dispatcher who took Amanda Berry's call from Seymour Avenue has been disciplined.
Cleveland kidnapper Ariel Castro said he called the mother of one of his captives and told the woman her daughter was alive and had become his wife, according to interrogation tapes.
The investigation into the 911 handler who spoke with Amanda Berry is nearing completion.
A Craigslist advertisement has been removed claiming to have instruments taken from the home of Ariel Castro.
A 911 dispatcher is under fire for possibly using inappropriate language and not following procedures during Amanda Berry's call for help.