Transcripts from two interviews of shoe shop owner Frank Morris while he was in the hospital during his last days provide insight into who may have set his shop on fire.
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James Ford Seale faces a Yale-educated black judge 43 years after he is alleged to have tortured and drowned two black teenagers. The crime was given to local authorities and never further investigated, until now.
A Mississippi Man recently charged with the murders of two African-American teenagers in 1964 wrote a hate letter published in the Franklin Tribune not long after committing the crime. The letter provides a rare glimpse into the mind of a man accused in connection with these murders and the culture behind segregation in Mississippi during the civil rights movement.
A former Klu Klux Klan member was indicted in January of 2007 in federal court in Mississippi on charges related to his role in the abductions and slaying of two young African American men in 1964. Once investigators found out the ex-Klan member was still alive, his case was brought before a grand jury.
James Ford Seale, a primary suspect in the murder of two black men in the 60s, was reported dead several years ago when the murder case was finally brought up in court. He was recently found sitting outside his trailer not far from where the original crime was committed.
Thomas Moore is crusading for justice in the 1964 killings of his 19-year-old brother and a friend the same age. Moore is just one example of several cases that were left unsolved during the Civil Rights Era.