Limbergh kidnapping

of The Lindberg Case of Kidnapping: A Summary The Lindberg case was filed against Bruno Richard Hauptmann in 1932 at New Jersey. The case gathered a lot of publicity because it involved the abduction of a 20 months old baby, Charles Augustus Lindbergh from his mother. The case got critical and intense when the baby was found dead after 2 months of his kidnapping near his home. As per the investigative team report, it was found that the baby was murdered by fracture on the head (Ahlgren and Monier).
It took almost two years for the investigation team to find out that Bruno Richard Hauptmann was the suspect. As a result of the trial, Bruno was sentenced to death punishment with the charge of first degree. Also, the claim was assured by Bruno when he was tortured in the jail through the usage of electric chair. The impact of the case of the legal system is quiet evident that it made federal court expand by adding kidnapping as a separate crime for execution (Conley and Barr).
The case had a great impact on the legal system in a way that it added controversy regarding the investigation teams. It was being noted that the body of the child was cremated fully and there was a need of handling the body as the proof in rightly manner. As per controversy the investigation team made a hole in the brain of the baby while checking for clues. This is why the case is considered as a never ending case. As a small baby was involved, this case is considered as a case of century.
Works Cited
Ahlgren, Gregory and Stephen. Monier. Crime of the Century: The Lindbergh Kidnapping Hoax. New York: Branden Books, 1993.
Conley, John and William. Barr. Rules Versus Relationships: The Ethnography of Legal Discourse. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990.