Hosted By: MaRah and Taz
Sistas Who Kill is hosted by MaRah and Taz, two Black women who are passionate about investigating cases involving Black female killers. In each episode, they discuss a different case, exploring the details of the crime, the motivations of the killer, and the impact of the case on the community.
Sistas Who Kill Podcast Host:
MaRah is a writer and filmmaker who is originally from New York City. She is passionate about telling stories about Black women, and she believes that Sistas Who Kill is an important way to raise awareness of the issue of Black female violence.
Taz is a lawyer and social justice advocate who is originally from Los Angeles. She is committed to using her platform to amplify the voices of Black women, and she believes that Sistas Who Kill is a powerful way to challenge stereotypes about Black female criminality.
Praise from Listeners*:
- Engaging Chemistry: MaRah and Taz’s camaraderie and natural chemistry make for an enjoyable listening experience. Their back-and-forth banter and shared passion for true crime create a welcoming atmosphere for listeners.
- Unique Focus: The podcast’s emphasis on Black female killers sets it apart from other true crime podcasts, shedding light on an often overlooked aspect of criminal behavior.
- Psychological Insights: MaRah’s expertise in criminal psychology adds an intriguing layer to the storytelling. Listeners find her analysis of the killers’ minds and behaviors fascinating and thought-provoking.
Criticisms from Listeners*:
- Overlapping Narration: A few listeners have mentioned that, on occasion, both hosts may inadvertently talk over each other or interrupt each other’s storytelling, leading to confusion or distraction from the main narrative.
- Inadequate Content Warnings: Given the sensitive nature of true crime content, some listeners have pointed out that the podcast should include more explicit content warnings before episodes that contain particularly graphic or disturbing details.
- Pacing and Length: Some listeners feel that certain episodes could benefit from tighter editing and pacing. They find that the podcast occasionally delves into unnecessary tangents or spends too much time on non-essential details, leading to longer episodes that could be more concise.
* The True Crime Connection teams aims to keep this as an unbiased search database. In order to do this, we curate what people love the most and the least about a podcast by analysing ApplePodcast reviews.
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