Paul Rimmasch graduated from Weber State University in Ogden, Utah, with a bachelor’s degree in Forensic Science and a minor in Photography in 1997 and with a master’s in criminal justice in 2019. He has worked as a crime scene investigator for Weber-Metro CSI for the past 23 years and is a three-time recipient of the Weber County Sheriff's Office Medal of Merit. Paul has certifications through The International Association for Investigations in latent fingerprint examination and forensic photography. He is currently serving as Utah's representative to the Western Identification Network Latent Fingerprint Committee.
Paul's first novel, The Lost Stones, was published in 2011, followed by a sequel The Lost Mine in 2015. His third book, Fingerprints and Phantoms: True Tales of Law Enforcement Encounters with the Paranormal and the Strange, came out in 2018.
Paul has also published scientific papers in The Journal of Forensic Identification and Ancient American magazine. He is an adjunct professor at Weber State University and is active in the training of law enforcement officers and crime scene investigators.
Paranormal researcher John DeSouza shared his contention that the current UAP disclosure process is part of a "UFO fear program." Followed by crime scene investigator Paul Rimmasch with supernatural experiences of police officers. More »
Ben Fuchs shared alternative health concepts. Followed by Paul Rimmasch on Montezuma's lost treasure. More »
In the first half, author and journalist Jim Marrs discussed the latest on the secret space program and alleged missions to Venus using covert technology. In the latter half, crime scene investigator by day, and forbidden archaeology buff by night, Paul Rimmasch, updated... More »
In the first half, crime scene investigator Paul Rimmasch spoke about ghost cases associated with law enforcement. In forensics, he explained, you're trained to go where the evidence leads you, and based on what he's observed "it's hard to ignore the spiritual world." In... More »
In the first half, crime scene investigator Paul Rimmasch presented ghostly stories related to his work in law enforcement, as well as talked about his interest in 'forbidden archaeology.' In the second half, one of the main figures responsible for popularizing the... More »