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Dr. Oz uncovers how cutting-edge DNA technology and genealogy have been used to solve cold cases years after the crimes have taken place. Then, genetic genealogist CeCe Moore shares how new technology will help solve more crimes.
Genetic genealogist CeCe Moore shares her desire to reunite family members and bring killers to justice. Then, she reveals how she was able to make an arrest in the oldest cold case in recorded history, the murder of Leslie Perlov.
CeCe Moore shares how she uses a phenotyping tool to narrow down and identify suspected killers. Then, she explains how a family tree helped her find the man who murdered a 25-year old college student back in 2001.
CeCe Moore shares how saliva from Benjamin Holmes’ cigar was compared with a forensic genetic sample to determine he was guilty. Then, Christine Franke’s mother and sister reveal details about the murder and trial.
Tina and Maria thank CeCe Moore for all the hard work she dedicated to catching Christine’s killer, Benjamin Holmes. Then, they share their relief knowing that he is behind bars and not able to harm other victims.
Investigative genealogist CeCe Moore works to solve cold cases using DNA. Moore shares three cold cases and reveals the DNA-generated images of the suspected killers, who have yet to be identified. Can genealogical evidence pinpoint these criminals?
CeCe Moore reveals two images of unidentified deceased victims and shares insight into their families’ histories, brought to light by DNA testing. Find out how you can take action and become part of the crime-fighting community.
Dr. Oz addresses hypoglycemic rage, an extreme case of hypoglycemia. Plus, he shares details about Alasdair Padmore and Steve Garcia, two men who violently attacked their loved ones. Then, Garcia calls in and opens up about attacking his wife.
Steve Garcia describes what happened when he attacked his wife with a hammer. Then, he reveals how low his blood sugar was that day. Find out how his attorney used hypoglycemic rage to change the outcome of his sentencing.
Former homicide prosecutor Anna-Sigga Nicolazzi shares why she thinks hypoglycemia should not be used as criminal defense. Then, forensic psychiatrist Dr. Clay Watson explains how extreme diabetes can alter one’s mental state.
Dr. Clay Watson shares when he believes hypoglycemic rage can be considered a risk factor for violent behavior. Then, Dr. Oz explains what can happen to diabetics when they have low blood sugar.
How the latest DNA technology led police to a suspected killer more than 45 years after a woman’s death. Plus, the case using diabetes as a defense for a violent attack – can low blood sugar really cause someone to kill?
We have an Oz-approved teatox plan that’s safe with food pairings and won’t leave you hungry.