Murder Mile UK True-Crime Podcast #127: The Badoo Killer - Part One (Peter Fasoli / Jason Marshall)
BEST TRUE-CRIME PODCAST at British Podcast Awards, The Telegraph's Top Five True-Crime Podcasts, The Guardian and TalkRadio's Podcast of the Week, Podcast Magazine's Hot 50 and iTunes Top 25. Subscribe via iTunes, Spotify, Acast, Stitcher and all podcast platforms.
Welcome to the Murder Mile UK True-Crime Podcast and audio guided walk of London's most infamous and often forgotten murder cases, set within and beyond the West End.
EPISODE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SEVEN:
Today’s episode is about Peter Fasoli, a lonely man who lived alone and went looking for love online. His needs were simple and his story is far from unique, but having met a young man on a dating app, the stranger he let into his home would change his life forever. This is Part One of Two.
As many photos of the case are copyright protected by greedy news organisations, to view them, take a peek at my entirely legal social media accounts - Facebook, Twitter or Instagram.
The former location of Peter Fasoli's bungalow at 2 Rubens Road, where he first met Jason Marshall and was tortured and murdered is marked with a dark purple cross. To use the map, click it. If you want to see the other murder maps, access them by clicking here.
I've also posted some photos to aid your knowledge of the case. These photos were taken by myself (copyright Murder Mile) or granted under Government License 3.0, where applicable.
UNEDITED TRANSCRIPT OF THE EPISODE:
SCRIPT: Welcome to Murder Mile; a true-crime podcast and audio guided walk featuring many of London’s untold, unsolved and long-forgotten murders, all set within and beyond the West End.
Today’s episode is about Peter Fasoli, a lonely man living alone who went looking for love online. His needs were simple and therefore his story is far from unique, but having met a young man on a dating app, the stranger he let into his home wouldn’t lead to love, but death.
Murder Mile is researched using authentic sources. It contains moments of satire, shock and grisly details. And as a dramatization of the real events, it may also feature loud and realistic sounds, so that no matter where you listen to this podcast, you’ll feel like you’re actually there.
My name is Michael, I am your tour-guide and this is Murder Mile.
Episode 127: The Badoo Killer – Part One.
Today I’m standing on Rubens Road in Northolt, UB5; four miles north of the discovery of Alice Gross, five mile west of the child-rapist known as The Beast, four miles south-west of the bungled drugs-trial at Northwick Park hospital, and three miles west of the picturesque sights of Horsenden Hill, a scene forever stained by the unsolved murder of schoolgirl Hannah Deterville – coming soon to Murder Mile.
Situated off the busy White Hart roundabout, Rubens Road is an odd little L-shaped street, at the back of Lime Tree Park. Like many West London estates, where-as once this was a field for as far as the eye could see, it has since been spoiled by the thoughtless erections of unimaginative builders; comprising of terraces, a few trees, several box-like flats and odd lumps of rock which litter the land for no reason.
As a stranger to this street, I can’t say that I felt welcome, as the second I cycled in; lights flipped on, curtains twitched, eyes peeped out, and a few doors down, a neighbour in a Hulk onesie watched but did ‘flip-all’... except to provide this running commentary to his wife - “who’s he?”, “dunno”, “why’s he here?”, “dunno”, “what’s he doing?”, “dunno, it looks like a fat bald man in an ‘I heart Eva Green’ t-shirt, dragging six tonnes of Mr Kipling’s cakes and pretending he’s not filming a murder location”.
But that’s the strange thing about any residential street. We’re suspicious of any outsiders who dare to walk near our homes, but it’s the things which occur behind the twitching curtains which are often more sinister. We all have secrets and sadness, made worse as we live in an increasingly insular world where - rather than opening our doors, ears and hearts to a real person in real life - we open an app’ in the hope of finding a cheap deal, a pointless fight, a fake friendship and maybe even a date.
At 2 Rubens Road now sits a new build. Demolished in 2015, originally it was a two-roomed bungalow owned by Peter Fasoli; an IT technician who sought to cure his loneliness by finding love on the gay dating app’ - Badoo. Only what Peter forgot was that behind every online avatar lurks a stranger.
As it was here, on Sunday 6th January 2013, that Peter opened his door to a handsome young man he had only met online, and although they appeared well-matched... his date was pure evil. (Interstitial)
For those who find the world a scary place, cyberspace can be both their sanctuary and their prison.
Peter John Fasoli was a 58-year-old IT technician of Italian origin. Being a little shy, he kept to himself, he was unmarried, his closest family lived miles away in Yorkshire, and living in a small bungalow at 2 Rubens Road, although he was a resident for several years, few of his neighbours knew him by name.
His home mirrored his life. As being a tiny two-roomed home, one floor high and barely 25 feet wide; it was small, neat and (some might say) adorable. Outside a window as-wide-as the-house-itself, lay a thin strip of neatly-mown lawn with a few potted plants, a bird feeder and - to the right - a little stone path leading up to a white PVC door. As the home of a middle-aged bachelor, it seemed as if someone had awkwardly tacked this bungalow onto the end of a nice terrace, to which it never truly belonged.
As a little man who was rightfully conscious of his security, three cameras monitored his door, as (once inside) a whole side of his home was impressively crammed full of IT tech; whether webcams, hard-drives, monitors and digitisers. But not only was this his office where long-days were spent sat in a recliner chair, it was also his entertainment hub and his connection to a social life... of sorts.
The rest was practical and basic. It was a simple home of a single man; with shelves full of technical manuals and hand-labelled VHS tapes, cabinets of toiletries and files full of papers. And yet, except for the orangey/yellow walls, there were no artistic flourishes, no family photos, and no hint of his history.
In front of a bank of screens sat a two-seat brown sofa, with a budgie in a cage to keep him company, and behind lay a double mattress with a blue duvet squeezed into a boxroom barely big enough for the bed. And that was his life; he slept, ate and worked; with his world packed into a few square feet.
For Peter - being little, shy and chubby - socialising was difficult; as outside of IT he hadn’t any hobbies, he found it hard to meet new friends, and having a heart problem - although an oxygen cylinder by his bed would relieve any bouts of breathlessness - it limited his activities and made him more insular.
That said, he had no problem socialising in cyberspace. Like many millions, the anonymity of hiding behind a cheeky pen-name, a cherry-picked profile and a carefully chosen photo (which made him look less like a little round man with brown glasses, a receding hairline and a thin greying moustache) let him hide his inadequacies, accentuate his attributes, casually chat and log-out when he got bored.
It gave him the confidence to meet like-minded men in the safety of a chatroom, and all before they agreed to meet in person. He could discuss his hopes, his dreams and his fantasies with a raw honesty; whether he desired love, sex, a one-night-stand or something a more risqué to brighten-up his day.
In December 2012, using the dating app’ Badoo, Peter met a potential date who went by the alias of Gabriel. He was tall, young, handsome and dark-haired, with a penchant for older shorter Italian men on the quiet side. And in a sexual-partner, he sought a subordinate male who was into S&M, bondage and role-playing, as Gabriel had a fantasy about being an MI5 agent and interrogating his suspect.
It seemed like harmless fun, and having chatted it through, the two men mutually agreed to meet for consensual sex at Peter’s home on Sunday 6th January 2013 at 7pm. If it went well, it could lead to love. If it didn’t, they could end it without hurting anyone’s feelings. And if Gabriel could find another man who was keen, there was even the possibility of a threesome. It was a win-win situation for Peter.
Only, there’s a massive pitfall for those who live a sheltered life in a fake world behind an anonymous mask? You can never truly tell who someone is – what details in their self-penned profile are real, false, tweaked or glossed-over - without meeting them in person first. (Door knock) So, with another blind date arranged, into the safety of his own home, Peter Fasoli welcomed a stranger. (Interstitial)
Gabriel’s real name was Jason Marshall. As a man who lived his real life in the realms of the unreal, many details are hard to verify; some may be fact, some may be false and some may be pure fantasy, but given his difficult upbringing, it’s easy to understand why he chose to escape inside his own mind.
Jason Peter Marshall was born on the 11th August 1988 in Greenwich, South London, to a young couple with a cruel addiction to heroin. It was a bad start for a small baby and his life would only get worse.
Court records show that, aged just ten, with both parents jailed, Jason was punished for their crimes. As an innocent boy, he was sent to a children’s home in Southend, bounced between foster homes and (seeing this as right) social services returned him to his mother, once her sentence was served.
By 2000, living in Stratford, East London, 12-year-old Jason said he could hear voices and see visions, sometimes by angels and other times by aliens, believing he was the incarnation of the angel Gabriel.
Entering his teenage years, Jason was diagnosed with borderline Asperger’s Syndrome, a condition on the autism spectrum. Typically, he was detail obsessed and persistent in completing tasks, but lacking many social skills, he found it difficult to make friends, so retreated inside his imagination. Many with Asperger’s rely on routine, but so chaotic was his life, that it exacerbated his anxiety and depression.
On the outside, Jason looked little more than a fresh-faced boy, who was slim, calm and quiet, with chestnut eyes, brown cropped hair and flawless skin. But on the inside, his mind was in utter turmoil.
Jason hated himself. In his eyes, he had no authority or purpose. He was a nobody. But in others, he could see the respect that a unform had given them. How much of this is true is uncertain, but he said he once posed as an air cadet to steal charity collections, he dressed as a ticket inspector to issue fake fines on the London Underground, he allegedly scammed his way into Southwark and Kentish Town police stations to steal their radios, and caught criminals using a homemade warrant card, pepper-sprayed his assailants, and later claimed he had been arrested for impersonating officers and officials.
In 2008, aged twenty and sectioned under the Mental Health Act following a suicide attempt, he was sent to the John Howard Centre, a medium-secure psychiatric unit in Homerton, East London. While there, he absconded, served a short stint in prison for a non-violent crime, and monitored by the DSPD – the Dangerous and Severe Personality Disorder service – in 2010, he absconded again whilst being transferred to a specialist hostel. And having been returned to prison, he fell off the scheme’s radar.
Released into society and discharged by the psychiatrists back under the care of his GP, in early 2012, Jason was given a bed in an East Ham hostel and worked as a street cleaner at the London Olympics.
But losing his job, he plunged into a spiral of depression and heavy drinking, sinking eight cans of Stella and a half bottle of Jack Daniels a day, which – mixed with his medication – resulted in memory loss.
And yet, oddly, in not a single frame of CCTV footage, does he look unsteady, confused or drunk.
According to Jason, from the first day sometime in November 2012 - when he blackout in an unnamed Scottish forest - to the last day in February 2013 - when he awoke in an Italian psychiatric hospital; drugged and handcuffed to a bed, with an armed police guard at his side - he has no memory of those three months. Dates which – coincidentally or not – Include him meeting and murdering Peter Fasoli.
Out of work, under the alias of Gabriel, Jason (allegedly) hired himself out for the fee of £400 an hour, as a sex-worker on the gay-dating app’s Grindr, Badoo and adultwork.com. His preferences were S&M, bondage and role-play. He liked smaller older men, preferably Italian. And he got his thrills by dressing-up like an MI5 agent (in a homemade uniform), where he would arrest ‘naughty boys’ on trumped-up charges and subject his submissive suspects to a lengthy interrogation, by stripping them naked, tying them to the bed, and inflicting a mix of pain and pleasure, until they begged him for forgiveness.
And that – supposedly – is how he met Peter.
On the evening of Sunday 6th January 2013 - dressed in a black woollen hat, a black waist length jacket, blue jeans and a black ruck-sack (a budget version of what he guessed all MI5 agents in Her Majesty’s Secret Service wear) - Jason caught the Central Line train from Stratford to Northolt. And after a short walk to the little bungalow at 2 Ruben Road, at 7pm precisely, Peter Fasoli welcomed a stranger.
It began, as any interaction between two socially-awkward people would. “Hi, I’m Gabriel... erm, well, Jason really, hello”, “hello, I’m Peter, nice to meet you... in person”, “ha-ha, yes, in person... finally”, possibly followed by a “please, come in”, “shall I take my shoes off”, a “no, that’s fine”, and a few casual pleasantries about his journey, the flat, the weather and Peter’s impressive bank of computers.
With no third person in-tow (which was unsurprising as Peter kept-to-himself and Jason didn’t have any pals) the proposed threesome was off. But this was no bad thing, as having a weak heart, although his oxygen cylinder was full, Peter had to be careful not to get too excited, or to over-exert himself.
For Peter, who had met many young men this way, he seemed very at ease with his new friend, who beamed a nice smile, spoke in polite tones and – having removed his woolly hat and rucksack, as the room was toasty warm – had perched himself on the small brown sofa, as the two men got acquainted.
To see their body language, you would assume they had either met before and knew each other well.
Having trimmed his little grey moustache and being dressed in a black t-shirt and trousers – perhaps to appear younger and slimmer to his date who was half his age, a few stone heavier and nearly a foot taller - as they chatted, Peter sat in his recliner chair and finished a bowl of cereal for his dinner.
To set the mood; a soft night-light illuminated from beside the freshly ironed bedsheets, by the sofa his little budgie gently twittered its merry little song, and out of two large speakers smoothly oozed the sounds of Classic FM; with Charlotte Hawkins’ Classics at Seven, Sir Trevor McDonald’s Headliners till ten and taking them up-to and beyond the midnight hour was Smooth Classics with Myleene Klass.
This getting-to-know-you was all well-and-good, but they knew they were here for one reason - sex.
Standing briefly, Jason removed his black jacket to reveal the uniform of an MI5 Agent. It wasn’t real, obviously, as MI5 agents don’t wear uniforms, otherwise they wouldn’t be secret. Only Jason didn’t know that, and besides, he didn’t care, he just liked uniforms and how powerful it made him feel.
To say it looked homemade would be an understatement. His black woolly hat had been rolled up like he was secretly on a covert operation. Around his neck lay a black lanyard with a fake ID which read ‘Jason Marshall, British Secret Intelligence’. Around his hips he wore a utility belt, filled with everything a secret agent would need; a pair of white latex gloves, a set of plastic handcuffs, a toy gun in a holster, a pretend can of pepper-spray and an MI5 radio, cunningly disguised as a Nokia mobile. And to aid the act, he even connected one earpiece to his phone, like it was a real commlink to a walkie-talkie.
Admittedly, Peter could see that he hadn’t tried all that hard with his uniform, as unable to find a black t-shirt, Jason had opted for a blue one. So, when he had removed his jacket, instead of his top reading something dangerous like ‘MI5 Agent’, instead it read ‘Pussy’... the official t-shirt of all secret agents.
For Peter, his expression wasn’t of fear for this man of supposed authority, in fact, he seemed charmed by its childishness, and with the role-playing being part of the foreplay, soon enough they would both be naked, so... who cared? But as a nice detail, to stay in character, Jason kept on his black gloves.
At a little after 7:30pm, with the chit-chat and polite pleasantries done, ‘Jason Marshall, MI5 Agent’ informed “Mr Peter John Fasoli of 2 Ruben Road, Northolt” that he was “under arrest for being a spy”, under an unnamed Espionage Act, “having hacked into a government laptop and helped a terrorist”.
Being rightfully terrified as this was a very serious offence for which he deserved to be punished, Peter slowly got out of his recliner chair, smiled at the secret agent – who pointed to the double bed where his very thorough interrogation was due to take place - and having finished his dinner, Peter popped his bowl into the sink of his kitchenette, as spies hate it when the leftover cereal starts to congeal.
As part of the role-play, Jason’s agent wasn’t all that aggressive, and as a spy, Peter was easily passive. They both smiled, they both nodded, they both seemed to be enjoying themselves, and if you were to see the expression of Peter’s face - as I have - you would know that the act was consensual. Whether he was into the role-play as a submissive, or he was just eager to please a handsome young man?
Only Peter’s definition of consensual sex was very different to Jason’s.
Towering a foot taller, Jason ordered Peter to “strip... all of it”. Eagerly, the little man did, pulling off his black t-shirt, black trousers and white underpants, but folding them in a neatly folded pile for fear of leaving creases. Seconds later, Peter’s little tubby frame was as naked as the day he was born.
“Get on the bed” Jason barked in a voice too quiet to make him quake, but Peter did, as he liked to be dominated. “Face down”. Fear was part of the thrill, as lying there helpless, the unknown was exciting.
From the rucksack, Peter watched as this stranger pulled a roll of adhesive tape - “I’m going to tie you up” – as the man he-had-only-just-met (but trusted implicitly) tightly bound his wrists and ankles, with his limbs hog-tied over his bare buttocks and as a strip of tape muffled his mouth. Peter was helpless and immobile, left to his interrogator’s mercy, and as his heart pounded, he grew excited and aroused.
And with the lights down, the little man silenced and the eager strings of classical music blaring out of two speakers, no-one on Rubens Road knew what was going on behind the curtains of number two...
...only this fantasy role-play was about to get very real, very quick.
Lying face-down on the pillow, Peter saw his gloved assailant fumble in the neat pile of clothes he had left by his bed, and retrieve his black leather wallet. “I want your PIN number” his captor demanded, holding a Lloyd’s TSB bank card. Unsure if this was part of the act or a joke, from his utility belt, Jason drew an eight-inch hunting knife, and pressing the cold steel blade against Peter’s trembling cheek, again he demanded “PIN number”. For Peter, the fun had stopped, but his pain was far from over.
Unwilling to give-in to his robber’s demands, the torture of Peter Fasoli began.
Delusional to the very last, Jason threatened to slice-off the tip of his tongue and to Taser his hog-tied hostage with 50,000 volts, only just like his pistol, the stun-gun was fake. “The PIN number!”. Wrapped up in his fictional world of spies and interrogation, several times a syringe was stabbed into Peter’s arm, as a “truth serum” flooded his blood. Only a tox’-screen would later confirm it was Halliperidol, an anti-psychotic drug used to treat schizophrenia, which would have had no effect on Peter. “I want the PIN”. All the while, his screams muffled by tape and classical, as his budgie panicked in its cage.
It may seem silly, even delusional, but for every torture method that failed, one would work.
Sparking-up a cigarette, Jason inhaled deep until the lit tip grew red-hot. A tiny ball of anger that raged and smoked to a dangerously searing 900 degrees Celsius, and as Jason (his torturer) loomed nearer, this distant dot of hell hove closer, until – stubbing it deep - the little fiery poker singed his pale skin.
“The PIN!”. The torture began just before eight... and it didn’t stop until the night had passed eleven.
Exhausted and breathless, with his weak heart beating chaotically, it was only after his sweat-soaked face had been repeatedly smothered and asphyxiated with a pillow, that Peter finally broke.
With the PIN memorised, Jason popped out to the shops, leaving Peter alone.
Naked, muffled and bound, trapped inside the walls of his own prison, Peter couldn’t scream out for help, reach for his phone, bang on the wall, or trip any one of his three alarms (for fire, smoke or theft). And as his breathing became more laboured, he couldn’t reach the life-giving air of his oxygen cylinder.
Being a Sunday night in Northolt, not much was open, so with nearest Tesco shut, Jason went to the Shell garage on the Ruislip Road, withdrew £780 from Peter’s bank and made a few unusual purchases.
Just after midnight, Jason returned to the little bungalow at 2 Rubens Road; unseen and unheard.
Inside, Peter was still bed-bound, the budgie was squawking a racket, and on the radio Classic FM was playing the Birmingham Repertory Theatre production of Raymond Brigg’s Christmas classic - The Snowman; a story about an unlikely friendship made infamous by the song ‘Walking In The Air’.
Ironically, with the role-play having ended and the date having soured, their brief friendship was over. Peter wanted Jason to leave and – with no more use for Peter - Jason knew it was time to head home.
But first, the man who the papers would later dub ‘The Badoo Killer’ had to dispose of his only witness.
Seeing Jason’s recent purchase, Peter pleaded for life, his muffled cries of “No! No! Please!” piercing through the thick tape across his mouth, as out of the rucksack, Jason pulled a roll of clingfilm.
Yanking out a long length of this thin transparent film (usually used to seal leftover foods), in a swift motion, Jason repeatedly wrapped it around his head, the remarkably strong film sticking to his sweaty skin, as it formed a seal over Peter’s hair, face and – the last hole he could breathe through – his nose.
Fighting with every last breath, although hog-tied, Peter fought to free himself, rocking his bound body back and forth, and as his would-be killer wrestled to cover his oxygen-starved head in a carrier-bag, the two men rolled off the double bed and landed behind the little brown sofa with a hard thud. The only sound audible being the quickening crinkle of plastic and Peter’s muffled cries of “I can’t breathe”.
Unfazed, having no compassion for the little man who lay dying at his feet, Jason calmly stood. And as if he was the Angel Gabriel himself, speaking from high in the heavens, he administered the last rites in Latin - “In nominee patris et filii et spiritus sancti” (English – “In the name of the Father, the Son and the Holy Ghost”) “Ego sum resurrection et vita” (English - “I am the resurrection and the life”). (End)
By that point, Peter wasn’t dead but dangerously unconscious, as carbon dioxide poisoned his lungs. He had lived alone, and he would die alone, having hoped to meet a man who would make him happy.
With a possible murder to cover-up and eager to make a burglary look more believable, Jason riffled through drawers, upended shelves and ransacked cupboards, but oddly he took nothing. Not a laptop, a webcam or handy gadgets of this tech savvy man, he didn’t even steal the gold watch from his wrist.
Several unidentified items were flushed down the toilet, and keen to cause as much confusion to any investigation, he yanked out as many wires as he could see from the bank of computers. Abruptly, the music stopped and as several flashing LEDs ceased, it was clear that Peter wasn’t making a sound.
Lighting-up another cigarette, Jason smoked as calmly he gathered his belongings from the bungalow. His jacket, his hat and his rucksack. And at intermittent intervals, the sound of a splashing liquid could be heard, as Jason flung a flammable fluid over the bed, the walls and the sofa, but mostly over Peter.
With the click of a lighter, as the flames slowly licked and the small room filled with a thick acrid cloud, a smoke alarm activated, as it’s piercing cries wailed through the walls and deep down the street. And knowing that, within a few seconds, several sets of bleary eyes would soon peep from behind the twitching curtains of Rubens Road, at 12:41am precisely, Jason left the bungalow, never to return.
Peter Fasoli’s death was tragic, a cold-blooded attack on a vulnerable man for a few hundred quid, and following a badly bungled investigation, two more men would die at the hands of the Badoo Killer.
But as clever as Jason Marshall thought he was, he would be caught by the simplest of mistakes. He believed he had murdered his only witness... but there was another, who saw and heard everything.
OUTRO: Ladies and gentlemen, thank you so much for listening to Murder Mile.
The final part of The Badoo Killer concludes next week. As always, after the break we have the non-compulsory part of the show for those who like details, ducks and delicious cakes, so switch off now if that isn’t your bag. But before that, here’s a promo for a true-crime podcast which may be the chocky lumpy bits in your double chocky choc-o-lump lumpy muffin.
A big thank you to my new Patreon supporters, who are; Anne Ibadulla, Vicci Lewis, Trine (like Katrina) Madsen, Kelley R Smith and Draco2008, I thank you all. I hope you’re enjoying the secret exclusive goodies. Plus a thank you to Darren De-Rosa for your very kind donation to keep me fat and Eva in shoes (via the Murder Mile eShop). Plus a thank you to all new, old and original listeners who continue to share this show with their friends. It’s very much appreciated.
Murder Mile was researched, written and performed by myself, with the main musical themes written and performed by Erik Stein & Jon Boux of Cult With No Name.
Thank you for listening and sleep well.
*** LEGAL DISCLAIMER
The Murder Mile UK True Crime Podcast has been researched using the original declassified police investigation files, court records, press reports and as many authentic sources as possible, which are freely available in the public domain, including eye-witness testimony, confessions, autopsy reports, first-hand accounts and independent investigation, where possible. But these documents are only as accurate as those recounting them and recording them, and are always incomplete or full of opinion rather than fact, therefore mistakes and misrepresentations can be made. As stated at the beginning of each episode (and as is clear by the way it is presented) Murder Mile UK True Crime Podcast is a 'dramatisation' of the events and not a documentary, therefore a certain amount of dramatic licence, selective characterisation and story-telling (within logical reason and based on extensive research) has been taken to create a fuller picture. It is not a full and complete representation of the case, the people or the investigation, and therefore should not be taken as such. It is also often (for the sake of clarity, speed and the drama) presented from a single person's perspective, usually (but not exclusively) the victim's, and therefore it will contain a certain level of bias and opinion to get across this single perspective, which may not be the overall opinion of those involved or associated. Murder Mile is just one possible retelling of each case. Murder Mile does not set out to cause any harm or distress to those involved, and those who listen to the podcast or read the transcripts provided should be aware that by accessing anything created by Murder Mile (or any source related to any each) that they may discover some details about a person, an incident or the police investigation itself, that they were unaware of.
*** LEGAL DISCLAIMER
Michael J Buchanan-Dunne is a writer, crime historian, podcaster and tour-guide who runs Murder Mile Walks, a guided tour of Soho’s most notorious murder cases, hailed as “one of the top ten curious, quirky, unusual and different things to do in London”, nominated "one of the best true-crime podcasts at the British Podcast Awards", one of The Telegraph's top five true-crime podcasts and featuring 12 murderers, including 3 serial killers, across 15 locations, totaling 50 deaths, over just a one mile walk.
Your comment will be posted after it is approved.
Leave a Reply.
Michael J Buchanan-Dunne is a crime writer, podcaster & tour guide of Murder Mile Walks, hailed as one of the best "quirky curious & unusual things to do in London".
Subscribe to the Murder Mile true-crime podcast
Note: This blog contains only licence-free images or photos shot by myself in compliance with UK & EU copyright laws. If any image breaches these laws, blame Google Images.