22 episodes

From the producers of Up and Vanished, Tenderfoot TV and How Stuff Works present, 'Atlanta Monster.' This true crime podcast tells the story of one of the city’s darkest secrets, The Atlanta Child Murders. Nearly 40 years after these horrific crimes, many questions still remain. Host Payne Lindsey aims to find truth and provide closure, reexamining the disappearance and murder of over 25 African American children and young adults.

Atlanta Monster iHeartRadio

    • True Crime
    • 4.0, 1.1K Ratings

From the producers of Up and Vanished, Tenderfoot TV and How Stuff Works present, 'Atlanta Monster.' This true crime podcast tells the story of one of the city’s darkest secrets, The Atlanta Child Murders. Nearly 40 years after these horrific crimes, many questions still remain. Host Payne Lindsey aims to find truth and provide closure, reexamining the disappearance and murder of over 25 African American children and young adults.

Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5
1.1K Ratings

1.1K Ratings

UCalgary561 ,

Cadence...Everything else is great

I love the content, I struggle with all content described by or narrated by PL. I feel his voice is stilted, and his speech is difficult to listen to for prolonged periods of time due to unnatural pauses in the sentences. I’ve listened to Up and Vanished, and I enjoy the content on both, the only time I can stand listening to more than one episode is when PL isn’t speaking. This exposure is great for true crime. Elocution is difficult on an audio only format, that’s my suggestion.

Nutherun ,

Payne Lindsey is arrogant and out of his depths

How anyone remotely interested in true crime could preface a podcast by saying they’d never heard of one of the infamous serial killers of all time is beyond me. But this is exactly the premise that informs this podcast—and it shows. Mr White Saviour comes in thinking he’s going to perform some investigative miracle, and instead fails on every level to really address the core issues of the case, and manages to remove all critical context. It’s not surprising from someone who takes credit for solving a murder in his previous podcast (he didn’t, the killer wasn’t someone he’d ever even heard of). Lindsey’s sense of entitlement is off the charts. I won’t even get into the horrific ethical failures in some of his other podcasts.

paulac1989 ,

Decent but some slow parts

I’m not sure what the intent was but I didn’t come away from the podcast any less convinced about Wayne William’s guilt. I found it dull and difficult to listen to all the content of him just rambling on. Did not like this one as much as up and vanished. I’m a big fan of Payne’s tho! 😊

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