Ken Juedes was found dead at his home in Unity, Wisconsin, on August 30, 2006. At the time of his death, he was scheduled to testify in three separate legal actions against his business partner, Randy Landwehr, regarding embezzlement and securities fraud relating to Monster Hall Raceway. Randy publicly threatened to kill Ken if Ken continued with these civil actions. Cindy Ewer Schulz, who lived with Ken at the time of the murder, was discovered to be in collusion with Randy and Randy's sister, Janet Kneiss. In the two years prior to the murder, Cindy had arranged for five separate life/accidental policies naming her as primary beneficiary, totaling almost $1,000,000.00. Three of those insurance applications containing probable forged signatures. Ken's body was found unclothed on his bed, lying face up, even though the fatal wound was in his lower back. Cindy reported Ken's death the morning after he was killed and admitted to being at Ken's home during the murder, claiming she did not hear any shotgun blasts. When EMT's arrived in response to the 9-1-1 call that morning, the floors were still wet from an apparent cleaning. Ken had security cameras at his house, but Cindy admitted to turning them off several days before the murder. She claimed that the digital cameras made too much noise. Ken also was caring for foster children at his house, but Cindy had them removed a week before the murder without explanation. Cindy had no verified alibi for the night of the murder and told conflicting stories about her actions after the body was found. In spite of these suspicious circumstances, upon arrival at the scene, Marathon County investigators, led by Detective Greg Bean, did not ask Cindy to come in for questioning and did not test her hands for residue. Investigators never interviewed Ken's father, who died a year later. They submitted a false interview with Ken's sister into the case file. They did not interview Ken's closest friend or housekeeper for a year after Ken's murder. They failed to respond to call into the tip line from an ex-employee who had witnessed Cindy and Randy's collusion. On the day Ken's murder was reported, they allowed Cindy to remain resting at a neighbor's house (where she took a short nap) and then allowed Cindy's friends and family free access to the crime scene later that night, even though the murder weapon and shotgun casings had not been recovered. After a cursory autopsy of Ken's body by a private physician, Marathon County released the body to Cindy for immediate cremation. The entire 120acre farm was released to Cindy on the day after the body was found. Neighbors witnessed smoke from her destruction of property on the farm for days afterward. Ken's will, which left his estate to his children, was never found. Instead, a month after the murder, Cindy submitted a copy of a will which had never been seen before to Ken's probate case. The will lsupposedly eft Ken's estate to her.Ken had never mentioned the existence of the will to his friends or family and his signature on the document was determined to be a probable forgery. The signature of one of the witnesses on this will was proven to be a forgery by the witness's testimony and work records. After six months passed without Marathon County making an arrest in the case, the insurance companies still refused to pay benefits to Cindy. Greg Bean then arranged for Cindy to take a Layered Voice Analysis in a nearby county. The detective administering the LVA determined that Cindy did not kill Ken, but also determined that Cindy avoided answering questions regarding co-conspirators. The LVA also determined that Cindy's answers to all other questions were lies. The results of the LVA were given to Greg Bean but not released through a FOIA. However, a two page internal law enforcement document stating that the LVA determined Cindy had not killed Ken was given to Cindy, who submitted it to the insurance companies through her lawyer. The insurance companies verified this fact with detectives and began paying out benefits within a month. Cindy's actions during the two years prior to the murder seem to indicate that she had planned to create enough circumstantial evidence against one of Ken's children from a prior marriage to facilitate an arrest of this innocent minor child. Due to a fortunate series of events, this son was not in the area on the night of the murder and was never arrested. As the case began to grow cold, Cindy brought a letter to Detective Bean that she claimed to have received from St. Paul, Minnesota. Ken's eldest son lived near St. Paul. Detective Bean issued a press release that stated the letter contained information that only the killer would have known. Documents released through a FOIA request revealed that it also contained a pubic hair. Ken's children would occasionally stay overnight at Ken's house and Cindy was known to have been collecting hair and other DNA-laden samples before the murder; at one point even pulling several hairs out of the head of Ken's friend when he bent over to put on his shoes! Detective Bean immediately admitted the letter into evidence and sent the pubic hair for DNA testing but the testing could not conclusively pinpoint the owner. The case continued without arrest. I am looking for any information about several people involved in this case: Cindy Ewer Schulz, Randy Landwehr, Janet Kneiss and Detective Greg Bean of Marathon County. I want to be clear that the Greg Bean involved in this case is in no way related to Detective Greg Bean of the Bellevue, Washington, PD. To my knowledge, the Greg Bean involved in Ken's investigation has only been involved in Wisconsin law enforcement investigations. I believe that his father is Howard Bean, who also was a law enforcement officer in Central Wisconsin and is now retired.