Untouchable is disjointed and turns a real-life, multiple-family tragedy into a third-rate movie featuring cinematic adaptations of news clips you've already seen a hundred times.
Peggy steps out of her day job and into the beatnik nightlife, entering a world divorced from her pragmatism, where she doesn't have to fake virginity to win a man's attention.
For four months I explored how authorities in Bolingbrook, Will County, and at the Illinois State Police managed to let a screaming woman slip silently through the cracks. So why couldn't I tear myself away from a week-old Sports Illustrated to watch the Drew Peterson arrest coverage?
What depresses me about Law & Order is not that they expeditiously solve crimes every week through meticulous sleuthing. It's that real law enforcement, crime labs, and investigatory agencies virtually never get things right.
For a community whose motto is "a place to grow," nothing in Bolingbrook ever seems to change.
Fook and Konkol got stood up by Bolingbrook stud muffin Drew Peterson, but they talk about his, er, undying quest for wife No. 5 anyway and find out how much guys get paid for doing the worst winter job in Chicago.
I've been very critical of Drew Peterson, because quite frankly he's acting like an ass. But even for this ex-prosecutor, it shouldn't make him someone we convict before all the facts are in.