4 episodes

In 1983, Paladin Press, a fringe publisher, released a book called Hit Man: A Technical Manual for Independent Contractors. The author, who went by the pen name Rex Feral, offered very specific tips for the aspiring contract killer— where to find employment, how much to charge...and how to get away with murder. Ten years later, Tiffani Horn’s mother, 8-year-old brother, and a close family friend were found murdered. The exhaustive investigation involved multi-state surveillance and wiretaps, but it wasn’t until detectives stumbled upon Hit Man that they suddenly had what they called a blueprint for the murders. Hosted by journalist Jasmyn Morris.

Hit Man iHeartRadio

    • True Crime
    • 3.9, 1.3K Ratings

In 1983, Paladin Press, a fringe publisher, released a book called Hit Man: A Technical Manual for Independent Contractors. The author, who went by the pen name Rex Feral, offered very specific tips for the aspiring contract killer— where to find employment, how much to charge...and how to get away with murder. Ten years later, Tiffani Horn’s mother, 8-year-old brother, and a close family friend were found murdered. The exhaustive investigation involved multi-state surveillance and wiretaps, but it wasn’t until detectives stumbled upon Hit Man that they suddenly had what they called a blueprint for the murders. Hosted by journalist Jasmyn Morris.

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5
1.3K Ratings

1.3K Ratings

cannon393 ,

Decent podcast

It’s starts out sounding like the podcast be will be all about the hit man book. The story quickly changes and is kind of hard to follow. I listen while I work and find I have to rewind often.

Peeeeeeeeezy ,

Terribly boring

The synopsis of this podcast sounds interesting but Jesus was this boring. They really milked this for 4 whole episodes? Listening to the host and interviewees try to make big reveals was super painful.

Showingsupport11111 ,

Blatant self contradiction

How do you think a book deserves blame for murder, and not think that making this podcast (and thereby popularizing this book) is morally acceptable behavior?

Some seriously selfish nonsense going on here....

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