For decades, popular television crime shows such as "Law & Order" and "Without a Trace" have portrayed how easily an experienced prosecutor or skilled interrogator can motivate a suspect to rat out others.
Currently, legal experts are wagering how likely it will be with Donald Trump's personal lawyer Michael Cohen will flip. Here is one analysis from BusinessInsider.
Last night, it became clear on television dark comedy "Good Girls" that one option for the three financially desperate housewives is to flip on GangFriend. In the process, they can also rat out their blackmailer. If the three are as cunning as they seem to have become, they might negotiate immunity.
The puzzling situation is not that flipping is so common. What baffles is why any emerging criminal would trust anyone. The only "perfect" crime - that is, not being ratted out - is one which involves no one else and there is no e- or paper trail. With security cameras everywhere and the ease of recording conversations, the latter is increasingly unlikely.
American founding father and entrepreneur Ben Franklin was on the money when he observed: Honesty is the best policy.
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