The Retired Cops Who Identify Corpses the Old-Fashioned Way
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Gene Sullivan and James Cardin have spent a lot of time looking at a dry-erase grid of anonymous dead people. In the squat Joliet, Illinois, building that houses the Will County Coroner's Office, investigators can't rely on touch-screen arrays, white-coated lab assistants, or reams of data accessible in seconds as one might find on a TV crime procedural. Instead, their workplace is adorned with two desktop computers, three archaic printers, and stacks of boxes marked simply: "To be scanned."
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“It is better to remain silent at the risk of being thought a fool, than to talk and remove all doubt of it.”
The missing and murdered cannot cry out for Justice. It is the duty for the living to do so for them.