Unsolved Case Files Murder Mystery Game Lets You Crack Realistic Crimes

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In recent years, the world seems to have become obsessed with all things true-crime. From the harrowing to the shocking, many of us have a weird fascination for some of the most gruesome and horrifying cases out there.

One thing that pulls us into that true-crime trance even more? Unsolved crimes.

Well, true-crime obsessives now have the chance to crack realistic unsolved cases. Keep scrolling to learn more…

Whether it’s watching one of Netflix’s binge-worthy docu-series or getting hours deep in an unsolved crime’s Wikipedia page, true crime has become a huge point of gross fascination for many of us.

While the crimes of those who kill are utterly heinous, something about the darker side of humanity seems to induce intrigue within many of us. Why would anyone want to kill another human being? Why do they think they have the right to take someone else life away from them?

Serial killers have struck up terror in society for decades, so it’s no wonder that many of us are fascinated by what causes them to kill.

The subject of true-crime has become the center of countless documentaries and films, having us well and truly hooked on some of the most grisly of crimes.

You can always count on Netflix to delivers us a nail-biting doc.

And left us reeling for more, despite how to disturbing many of the cases are.

…unsolved cases.

Take The Black Dahlia, aka twenty-two-year-old Elizabeth Short, for instance – who’s gruesome death in 1947 swept the nation- remaining as one of the most famous unsolved cases of our time.

The little girl’s smiling face has been plastered across numerous newspapers and documentaries over the years. The beauty pageant winner was discovered beaten and strangled, with duct tape placed on her mouth and throat, in her own home on boxing day in 1996. Yet still, no one has even been convicted of her murder.

British 3-year-old Madeleine McCann disappeared from her bed in an apartment in Portugal while on vacation on 3 May 2007. The case has since been described as one of  “the most heavily reported missing-person case in modern history.” Madeleine has now been missing for twelve years.

The serial killer, who murdered 5 people (that we know of) in Northern California in 1968 and 1969, taunted the police with clues, yet remained at large.

And one of the biggest reasons is likely the way it turns us into couch detectives.  

Whenever you watch a doc or listen to a podcast on one of these cases you tend to always end up shouting at the screen or coming up with your own theories on what happened.

But, that’s all set to change…

Unsolved Case Files, an unsolved mysteries game, has been doing the rounds online. Keep scrolling to take a look.

YouTuber Griffin Arnlund shared a video where she laid out what she received in her file – which came sealed in an evidence bag, Unilad reports. Keep scrolling to watch the full video.

The cases are fictional but designed to be extremely realistic – coming complete with documents, photographs, newspaper clippings, suspect details, fingerprints, and autopsy reports.

“On May 8th, 1998, the small Indiana town of Riverdale was shocked by the brutal murder of one of it’s [sic] most beloved citizens on the night before her own wedding. The victim, Harmony Ashcroft, was murdered in the parking lot behind a popular local restaurant.” “Bones McBride, a local vagrant, was framed for the murder and has spent over 2 decades behind bars despite being 100% innocent!”

While others praised it for being “immersive and realistic.”

We hope you find these products as awesome as we do. Just an FYI: We are a participant in the Amazon affiliate program, and Brainjolt may receive a share of sales from links on this page. Prices on Amazon fluctuate so anything mentioned below might change as soon we publish it!

The game is available for purchase on Amazon and the Unsolved Case Files website. Interested in more true-crime news? Keep scrolling to find out why Netflix’s new documentary is being hailed as it’s “darkest” yet…