Death in the Ranks at Fort Bragg: They Valiantly Fought for Their Country, but Then Some of Them Became Coldblooded Killers When They Reached Home. What Set off Four U.S. Soldiers?
Gegax, T. Trent, Barry, John, Newsweek
Byline: T. Trent Gegax and John Barry
When 32-year-old Jennifer Wright went missing in late June, her husband, William, told neighbors he knew what had happened: she'd run off with a friend. An Army Special Forces master sergeant stationed at Fort Bragg, N.C., he'd recently returned from a tour of duty in Afghanistan, and his marriage was showing signs of strain. William Wright claimed it wasn't the first time Jennifer had up and left, eventually to return. Jennifer Wright's family was skeptical. She was a doting mother, and they didn't believe she'd leave her three sons.
They were right. On July 19 Wright reportedly confessed to strangling Jennifer weeks before. He took police to a wooded area, where he'd allegedly buried her. …
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Publication information: Article title: Death in the Ranks at Fort Bragg: They Valiantly Fought for Their Country, but Then Some of Them Became Coldblooded Killers When They Reached Home. What Set off Four U.S. Soldiers?. Contributors: Gegax, T. Trent - Author, Barry, John - Author. Magazine title: Newsweek. Publication date: August 5, 2002. Page number: 30. © 2009 Newsweek, Inc. All rights reserved. Any reuse, distribution or alteration without express written permission of Newsweek is prohibited. For permission: www.newsweek.com. COPYRIGHT 2002 Gale Group.
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