A Very Fatal Murder sends Onion Public Radio (OPR) correspondent David Pascall from New York City to the sleepy town of Bluff Springs, Nebraska to investigate the mysterious death of a 17-year-old girl, Hayley Price. Hayley was a popular, smart animal lover, with a bright future ahead of her. Everyone in town knew her name, and now everyone in town is a suspect. Join David as he works to understand why the initial investigation of Hayley’s death failed, and how a very inquisitive and Pulitzer-hungry podcast host might shed new light on the case.
Episode 1: A Perfect Murder
Onion Public Radio reporter David Pascall, who has long searched for the most resonant true-crime podcast that is also about middle America, heads to Bluff Springs, NE where the small town is reeling from the death of 17-year-old Hayley Price.
Episode 2: What I Know And What I Don’t Know Yet
David conducts preliminary interviews with those connected to the murder of Hayley Price.
Episode 3: Calloway Day
David attends Calloway Day to see exactly how middle-class America celebrates what little they have, and to see just how deep a hold W.O. Calloway has on the townspeople of Bluff Springs.
Episode 4: The Official Story
David recruits Onion Public Radio’s robust team of interns to recreate the night of Hayley Price’s murder in order to determine once and for all if a person can really die from a simultaneous gunshot-stabbing-strangling-drowning. Plus: A major twist.
Episode 5, Part 1: Did My Police Department Miss Something?
In the first part of an extra-long and incredibly poignant episode of “A Very Fatal Murder,” David returns to the Bluff Springs Police Department to search the evidence locker in hopes of finding the long-lost key to Hayley Price’s Murder.
Episode 5, Part 2: Did My Police Department Miss Something?
David finally confronts W.O. Calloway about the murder of Hayley Price.
Pitch perfect parody
Great parody of true crime podcasts, in six quick episodes, no flab, all meat. Funny meat.
This is amazing
Annoying voice named “Ethel”
If you like me you would rather like to listen to a real person talk instead of a robotic voice.