In 1927, young airmail pilot Charles A. Lindbergh wowed the world by being the first to fly nonstop from New York to Paris. His daring accomplishment won him not only the $25,000 prize, but worldwide recognition. It also cost him his privacy that lasted a lifetime. In 1932, the son of Charles and Anne Lindbergh was kidnapped and later found dead-a crime that shocked America and the world. Bruno Hauptmann was tried, convicted, and executed for his role in the little boy’s death. Their Fifteen Minutes is a unique collection of biographical essays filling in the blanks and providing background regarding the key figures involved in the case, such as:?Henry “Red” Johnson, the first “prime suspect”?Hans Kloppenburg, Hauptmann’s best friend? Jafsie, also known as Dr. John F. Condon, who served as the intermediary between the kidnappers and the family?Betty Gow, a servant employed by the Lindberghs. Until now, the lives of those touched by this case have gone virtually unrecorded. Known only for their brief encounter with history, Their Fifteen Minutes tells the rest of their story showing there was much more to them than their fifteen minutes of fame.
https://fbiography.com/wp-content/uploads/book-daysofrage.jpg408900ACS Adminhttps://fbiography.com/wp-content/uploads/fbiographyr-v3.pngACS Admin2020-10-12 15:28:572020-10-12 15:28:57Days of Rage: America’s Radical Underground, the FBI, and the Forgotten Age of Revolutionary Violence