criminal e

anonymous asked:

Hello! So i just finished reading the available chapters of "through his eyes" by littlestwolf (I cannot wait till it's updated again) and I really loved it. So do you have something like it? With Stiles being a mastermind criminal and Derek being an FBI agent or cop (and maybe them working together)? Thank you, and love your blog!

Can’t promise how close these are, but they all feature FBI/Cop/Deputy!Derek and Criminal!Stiles.  Enjoy!  -Emmy

Originally posted by super-hoech

Here’s the referenced fic, if anyone else wants to read it:

Through His Eyes by LittlestWolf 

(63,628 I Not I Rated I Complete)  *sterek

A (kind of) psychic Stiles gets offered a deal to leave his 8 year prison sentence early and be a criminal consultant with the FBI. Agent in Charge Derek Hale is assigned to be his handler on his first day back after a four month leave due to an undercover case going wrong and resulting in the death of his partner. Derek keeping his job as Agent in Charge relies on the success of Stiles and Stiles’ eventual freedom depends on their success together. Simple enough.

Now onto the others

Can I Steal You by Rena 

(4,920 I Explicit I Complete)  *deputy!Derek, pickpocket!stiles, sterek

One day Derek will learn how to not be affected by a cheeky, barely legal, pick-pocketing brat. Today is not that day.

Unfinished Business by Nival_Vixen

(7,704 I Mature I Complete)  *fbi!derek, criminal!stiles, sterek

The FBI has sent Agents Lahey and Hale to investigate a pair of grifters who are supposedly operating out of a high school in California. Apparently the fact that Isaac’s a newbie and Derek has impulse control issues means that they get saddled with all of the lame cases. What could possibly be that interesting about a pair of teenage miscreants?

Absolute by amaranta 

(21,767 I Teen I WIP)  *thief and forger!stiles, fbi!derek, sterek

The first time he really met Stiles was back when his name was still unpronounceable, and the worst he could do was pick pockets.

Sort-of White Collar AU

Catch Me If You Can by illusemywords 

(32,470 I Teen I Complete) 

Before Stiles Stilinski is 20 years old, he successfully cons millions of dollars’ worth of checks posing as a Pan Am pilot, doctor, and lawyer. This is the story of him, and Derek Hale, the FBI agent chasing him.

Based on the movie Catch Me If You Can.

Delinquency Is an Art Form by Aaeris 

(39,446 I Explicit I Complete)

When pickpocket Stiles stole Deputy Derek’s wallet, his dad gave him two choices:

A) The Sheriff can’t bend the rules for his wayward son anymore, so he will have a criminal record to his name.
B) In order to walk away freely, he needs to attend Derek’s sister’s wedding and pretends to be his boyfriend during that time.

An AU where Stiles is a delinquent, with a lot of issues, steals people’s wallets with no remorse and Derek, the newest Deputy in town who has to fake his own relationship status in order to be left alone by his too nosy family, doesn’t put up with Stiles’ shit.

It’s my own twist on the fake/pretend boyfriend tag.

There is a lot of conversation about ending mass incarceration, but almost all of it is focused on changing how we respond to non-violent and low-level crimes. The problem is that more than half of people in state prison are incarcerated for violent crimes, so we will only end mass incarceration if we deal with the question of violence.  

This Issue Time conversation will deal with the question of violence, and will discuss whether mass incarceration actually makes us safer and what else could make us safe instead.


Danielle Sered envisioned, launched, and directs Common Justice. She leads the project’s efforts, locally rooted in Brooklyn but national in scope, to develop and advance practical and groundbreaking solutions to violence that advance racial equity, meet the needs of those harmed, and do not rely on incarceration.

Fatimah Loren Muhammad is the Director of Equal Justice USA’s Trauma Advocacy Initiative, which, in its pilot stage hosts weekly, half-day collaborative workshops bringing over 250 members of the Newark Police Department together with African American community leaders and public health practitioners to discuss issues of race, trauma, violence, policing, and mass incarceration. She is a Senior Fellow at Humanity in Action and a recipient the Leeway Foundation 2010 Social Transformation Award. 

Ryan King is a senior fellow in the Justice Policy Center at the Urban Institute, where he works on sentencing and corrections issues with a focus on mass incarceration. His objective is to produce high-quality empirical research on the impact of sentencing and corrections policies at the state and federal level; and to work with policymakers, practitioners, and community advocates to identify strategies that assist in the pursuit of a fair, effective, and rational criminal justice system.

Glenn E. Martin, is the President and Founder of JustLeadershipUSA (JLUSA), an organization dedicated to cutting the U.S. correctional population in half by 2030.

Our panelists will begin answering your questions on Monday April 17th.

Suspect : (answers door, points to a No Soliciting sign) What the hell do you want? Can’t you read?

Sherlock : I’m not a salesman, I’m with the Scotland Yard.

Suspect : Scotland Yard? You’re not serious? You look like a pipe cleaner with eyes. I could snap you like a twig.

Lestrade : (steeping into view with his badge) But then again, he’s not alone.

For such dealings with criminals, white or black, the South had no machinery, no adequate jails or reformatories; its police system was arranged to deal with blacks alone, and tacitly assumed that every white man was ipso facto a member of that police … the police system of the South was originally designed to keep track of all Negroes, not simply of criminals; and when the Negroes were freed and the whole South was convinced of the impossibility of free Negro labor, the first almost universal device was to use the courts as a means of reenslaving the blacks. It was not then a question of crime, but rather one of color, that settled a man’s conviction on almost any charge.
—  W. E. B. Du Bois, The Souls of Black Folk

anonymous asked:

Best true crime books? Im off to the library this week!

Hi! Here’s a large list of my favorite true crime books 🤗 I’ve tried to include something for everyone to enjoy

- ‘Mindhunter’ by John Douglas and Mark Olshaker
- 'The Stranger Beside Me’ by Ann Rule
- 'In Cold Blood’ by Truman Capote
- 'Picture Perfect: The Jodi Arias Story’ by Shana Hogan
- 'My James’ by Ralph Bulger
- 'Cellar Girl’ by Josefina Riviera
- 'Urge To Kill’ by Martin Edwards
- 'Meredith’ by John Kercher
- 'The Boy In the Attic’ by John Malone
- 'Whoever Fights Monsters’ by Robert K. Ressler
- 'A Mother’s Reckoning’ by Sue Klebold
- 'Obsession’ by John Douglas and Mark Olshaker
- 'The Night Stalker’ by Philip Carlo
- 'The Crimes Of Josef Fritzl’ by Stefanie Marsh
- 'Green River, Running Red’ by Ann Rule
- 'Sexual Homicide: Patterns and Motives’ by Ann Burgess, John Douglas, and Mark Olshaker
- 'I Choose To Live’ by Sabine Dardenne
- 'So Brilliantly Clever’ by Peter Graham
- 'Columbine High School Shooting: Student Violence’ by Steven L. Jones
- 'The Shrine Of Jeffrey Dahmer’ by Brian Masters
- 'She Must Have Known’ by Brian Masters
- 'Zodiac’ by Robert Graysmith
- 'The Serial Killer Files’ by Harold Schecter
- 'Looking for Madeleine’ by Anthony Summers and Robyn Swann
- 'One Of Us’ by Asne Seierstad
- 'Criminal Profiling’ by Brent E. Turvey
- 'One Of Your Own: The Life and Times of Myra Hindley’ by Carol Ann Cooper
- 'The Forensic Casebook: The Science Of Crime’ by Ngaire Genge.

Hopefully you can find some of these at your library!

The Childhood of Moors Murderer Ian Brady

He had a bad temper, often banging his head against a wall in rage - and was described by neighbours as a “terrible heartbreak” to his foster mother. As a child he tortured animals, once throwing a cat out of a top-floor window, and at school he beat up other children and repeatedly appeared in court for petty crime.