Our Cold Case Experts Will Speak at Your Event

cropped-cropped-cropped-cropped-ff-logo-aisocc-copy1.jpgThe American Investigative Society of Cold Cases (AISOCC) goal is and always will be to solve cold cases. That goal will never waver, it is the foundation of our organization. Yet, a close second is TRAINING law enforcement how to investigate a cold case properly in order to bring justice to the victims and the victims families.


Lt. Joe Kenda

What people, who are not cops, fail to realize is why cases become cold. Detectives do not have the luxury of only working a homicide case. When a homicide occurs and is assigned to a Detective, his work doesn’t stop. The homicide takes priority but his case load continues to pile up on his desk. The robberies, the burglaries, the frauds and the criminal mischiefs continue to come in.

The detective works those homicide leads until he reaches a ‘dead end’ and his supervisors firmly reminds him about the other cases that are piling up on his desk. That is how a case becomes cold. It gets pushed to the side after leads dry up and the investigator has to get back to the other cases.


John Liebert

However, just because a case goes cold, doesn’t mean it is forgotten. Obviously through the advancement of technology, old crimes are being solved decades later. But there is more to solving cold cases then submitting old evidence to a lab. There is interviews, victim and subjectology, crime scene assessments, DNA probabilities, investigative strategies and forensic behavioral assessments among other tasks that need accomplished in order to solve the case.


Christopher Kunkle

That is where our experts come in. They will speak and present their methodology and how it has helped them solve cold cases. If you are holding a conference on violent crime, cold cases, homicides or missing persons and want us to speak, please contact AISOCC President Kenneth L. Mains here or view our webpage for additional information and our speakers qualifications at www.aisocc.com.


Suzanna Ryan

The following AISOCC members comprise just a partial list of speakers available for your conferences, seminars and workshops: Click on the members name for a small bio of their credentials and experience. A complete copy of their topics and curriculum vitae will be available upon request.

John Liebert – Behavioral Science Committee, Jim Clemente – Honorary Review Board Member, Steve Hodel – Investigative Committee, Dan Vogel – Behavioral Science Committee, John Paolucci – Forensic Science, Nelson Andrew Investigative Committee, Dave Pauly – Forensic Science Committee, Rock Harmon – Forensic Science, Jim Markey – Investigative Committee, Silvia Pettem – Academia Committee, Cloyd Steiger – Investigative Committee, Steve Chancellor – Investigative Committee, Joe Kenda – Honorary Review Board Member, Michael Parker – AISOCC Director of Development, Laura Pettler – AISOCC Vice President, Todd Thorne – Forensic Science, Dan Robb – Behavioral Science Committee, Suzanna Ryan – Honorary Review Board, Tom Hall – Investigative Committee, Chris Kunkle – Consulting Committee Chair, Mark Safarik – Honorary Review Board Member


Jim Clemente

Once again, if you would like The American Investigative Society of Cold Cases to share our expertise as it relates to cold case investigations and related topics at your upcoming event, please contact AISOCC President Kenneth L. Mains by email and we would be glad to help.


Dr. Warner Spitz

The American Investigative Society of Cold Cases continues to be the foremost name in cold case investigations and research and we want to continue that tradition by offering our experts to educate you and your organization in order to achieve our ultimate goal of solving unsolved cold cases.


About Kenneth L. Mains

Founder and President of the American Investigative Society of Cold Cases.

One response to “Our Cold Case Experts Will Speak at Your Event”

  1. Joseph Aguon Drake says :

    My partner David G Baker and I have been working on a seventy three year old cold case out of Muhlenberg County, Kentucky dated back to April 2, 1942. The story revolves around the body of an unidentified girl found in a well. We have done extensive investigation and have the evidence to solve this case. We will be presenting it in the upcoming documentary film called “The Girl Without A Name”. You can check out this video to find out more about the story.



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