(Most likely a photo of group therapy in a supermax setting.)
Investigative journalism is to discover the unknown, the information that escapes the public eye. As adults, we seem to have lost the inquisitive nature of childhood — why this, why that, why not, why? Instead, we engage in the comforts of social media where like-minded individuals support our stationary beliefs. Perhaps we need to rediscover our scientific nature where we question, probe, and examine the meaning of “whatever.”
In the pursuit of my most recent book, “Supermax Prison: Controlling the most dangerous criminals,” the available literature is focused on the negativity of the supermax prison. While there are stories of unimaginable violence, sadness, and injustice, there are hues of happiness and hope. But any piece of investigative journalism moves past the obvious and seeks the information hidden within the unfamiliar.
One cannot explore the history of the supermax without…
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