All Good People Here: the gripping debut crime thriller from the host of the hugely popular #1 podcast Crime Junkie, a No1 New York Times bestseller

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All Good People Here: the gripping debut crime thriller from the host of the hugely popular #1 podcast Crime Junkie, a No1 New York Times bestseller

All Good People Here: the gripping debut crime thriller from the host of the hugely popular #1 podcast Crime Junkie, a No1 New York Times bestseller

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The had noticed a tiny bit of blood on Jase’s pajamas all those years before; could they not find any blood on Billy’s clothes? Then news breaks about five-year-old Natalie Clark from the next town over, who’s gone missing under eerily similar circumstances. The author did capture the small town atmosphere, but the mystery itself was a replay of the Jon Benet Ramsey case. I’m glad I didn’t go by some of the not so great reviews and skip this one, because I thoroughly enjoyed this book!

I think I expected a lot due to the author's history as a crime podcast producer, and maybe I would have liked the book more had I not known her background. Long story short, Casey’s lawyer’s explanation for Caylee’s death was that it was an accidental drowning that had been staged as a kidnapping/murder so Casey wouldn’t be blamed. Margot and Jodie broke into the storage unit and found trophies Elliott was keeping from Natalie, Polly, and ten other girls. Apparently, the author has a podcast (that I’ve never listened to), but I plan on catching up on it since I am a fan of true crime! The whole story made me feel sad about all the things that could have been and all the small things that could have gone differently to avoid how it all turned out- I like a book that can leave me with that much emotion at the end.While in Billy’s house, Margot sees a photo of January holding her baby blanket, the one Jace said she was clutching when he found her at the bottom the stairs. If they’re wasn’t enough evidence for a warrant before, I don’t think an anonymous tip is going to cut it. It’s been 25 years since the death of her childhood friend, January Jacobs, and she feels that more childhood killings are related to that of her friend. Thank you to Harper Collins UK, NetGalley and the author for an advanced copy for my honest opinion.

Well my generosity went out the door the more I thought about this most convoluted, ridiculous fell off the cliff ending and the time I wasted reading this book. as it’s a typical plotline in thrillers to have the main character’s old friend she’d flirting with be a killer, but Pete was just a child when January died and seemed to have no motive.

Now - another girl taken, a new haunting message on a wall, clandestine warnings - all pulling Margot deeper into the story. She’s a journalist and takes an interest in a child abduction that looks similar to an unsolved murder of her best friend January when she was just 6 years old. In 2009, after Krissy confided in Jodie that she had been the one to stage January’s death as a murder, Krissy says she’s going to tell Dave the truth. Tragic accidents happen and unless it’s something like a DUI, people rarely get thrown in prison for them.

Thank you to the author, the publisher, and NetGalley for a copy of this story publishing in November. ALL GOOD PEOPLE HERE satisfies this craving with a wholly engrossing, edge-of-your-seat, can't-put-it-down mystery, with an ending you won't see coming. In the book, January’s father Billy, in a fit of rage over discovering that he’s not the biological father of January or her brother, means to harm his wife, but injures his daughter instead. But the biggest thing that bothered me was the implausibility of the whole murder and how it supposedly went down.Very disappointing actions by one of the biggest true crime podcasts, not to mention the complete lack of personal ethics and morals. January Jacobs was just six years old, when she was found dead in a ditch, hours after her family woke up and found her gone. i also think the handling of the sensitive topics that often come up in true crime was done pretty well. I didn't expect much from the queen of true crime plagiarism, but I somehow thought the story would at least seem incentive. Speaking of the end, it’s the only part of the book I didn’t love, as there were loose ends I didn’t feel were tied up (and I love when everything is tied up neatly!

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