John Allen Muhammad

Photo credit: Screenshot from Blue Caprice trailer.

Film Based on D.C. Sniper Attacks Set For Online Release, Limited Theater Release

“Blue Caprice” is the title of a new film that is bound to hit close to home for many residents of the D.C. region.


Lee Boyd Malvo in 2002. (Photo credit: Mark Wilson/Getty Images)

Lee Boyd Malvo: I Was Sexually Abused; There Are More Victims

Convicted D.C. sniper Lee Boy Malvo has levied bombshell claims of sexual abuse and previously undiscovered victims from the deadly killing spree.


Chief Charles Moose holds up a graphic aid composite composed by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) at a media conference October 12, 2002 in Rockville, Maryland. Investigators hoped the computer generated graphic would help members of the public identify a vehicle that has been seen by witnesses at a number of sniper attack locations.  (Photo by Stefan Zaklin/Getty Images)

D.C. Sniper Attacks 10 Years Later: ‘You Never Get Over It’

Tuesday marks the 10th anniversary of the sniper attacks that paralyzed the Washington region for 23 horrific days in 2002.