Review the details of the Lindbergh Baby Case.
Write a 700–1,050 word analysis of the Lindbergh case. Include the following components in your discussion:
Discuss how the three components, police, courts, and corrections, apply to this case.
Discuss first appearance, preliminary hearing, and arraignment as they apply to the Lindbergh baby kidnapping.
Discuss adjudication as it applies to the Lindbergh baby kidnapping.
Discuss sentencing as it applies to the Lindbergh baby kidnapping.
Discuss corrections as it applies to the Lindbergh baby kidnapping.
Professor has made it clear that she does not want any opinions involved in this piece, facts only.
Police, Courts, and Corrections in the Case
The baby’s nanny Betty Gow was the first to find out that the baby was missing. She informed both Charles and Anne. At the nursery window sill, an envelope was found containing the message that Lindbergh junior had been kidnapped and the kidnappers demanded a ransom of $50,000 (Fisher, 2006). The local police were informed of the kidnapping and they arrived at the house. Chief Harry Wolfe of the Hopewell police department arrived first and police officials from the New Jersey State Police later joined him. They were involved in the kidnapping case and they searched both the house and the surrounding areas. The Bureau of Investigation was also authorized to investigate the case with the help of other police departments such as U.S. Customs Service, U.S. States Coast Guard, U.S. Immigration Service, and the Washington police (Fisher, 2006).
On May 12, 1932, a corpse of a toddler was discovered. The decomposing body was found about 4.5 miles from the Lindbergh home and it was identified to be of the missing baby (Fisher, 2006). Once the news of the death of the baby reached the congress, they quickly passed legislation that made abduction a federal crime. Therefore, the Bureau of Investigations was allowed to investigate the case. The first suspect was Violet Sharp, a British household servant. However, she committed suicide on June 20, 1932. The New York Police department and Federal Bureau of investigations worked together on the kidnapping case. Detective Finn and agent Sisk were assigned to the Lindbergh case. They tracked down a number of bills which were part of the ransom money and were been used in several places around New York City. Finally, they tracked one ten dollar gold certificate to Bruno Richard Hauptmann, a German immigrant. Hauptmann already had a criminal record in his native country
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