Related Program: The Record Ann Rule: 'It's The Gentlest Of People Who Are Fascinated With The Cruelest' By Marcie Sillman & Jason Pagano • Jul 28, 2015 Related Program: The Record TweetShareGoogle+Email A photo of Ann Rule in 1976 from her official website. Rule was the author, most famously, of The Stranger Beside Me, about her personal relationship with serial killer Ted Bundy before he was caught. Leslie Rule/AuthorAnnRule.com Listen Listening... / 5:31 Marcie Sillman talks with The Stranger's Eli Sanders about bestselling true-crime writer Ann Rule, who died on Sunday at age 83. Sanders wrote an in-depth profile about Rule for The Seattle Times. Tags: booksartsTweetShareGoogle+Email Related Content Whiffs Of Wealth And Urine In Seattle's District 7 (Downtown, Queen Anne) By Amy Radil • Jul 27, 2015 KUOW Photo/Amy Radil Listen Listening... / 7:03 The Frye Hotel in downtown Seattle evokes a certain nostalgia. Two towering brick buildings are connected by an awning where one imagines a white-gloved doorman standing. But outside, facilities manager John Syverson doesn’t hide the less charming problems with the building. Narcissistic, Maybe. But Is There More To The Art Of The Selfie? By NPR Staff • Jul 27, 2015 The smartphone has given us a whole new genre of cultural expression: the selfie. If you're into selfies, it's safe to say you've probably taken one, and maybe wished you didn't have those dark circles under your eyes. Now there are plenty of apps out there to fix that. But whether you think your selfies can be elevated to art may depend on how much effort you are willing to put into them. A Personal Brand Boost Seattle Boy Scouts React As Door Opens To Gay Leaders By Joshua McNichols • Jul 27, 2015 KUOW Photo/Joshua McNichols Listen Listening... / 1:59 Boy Scouts and their families in the Seattle area are celebrating this week’s national decision to allow gay scout leaders. But not all local troops will be implementing the changes. With Religious Services, Immigrant Detainees Find 'Calmness' By Liz Jones • Jul 27, 2015 When undocumented immigrants move through government-run detention centers in the U.S., it can take months before they find out if they'll be deported or allowed to stay in the country. During this long wait, many become frustrated. And some turn to religion. It's the job of the in-house chaplain to help connect detainees to religious services. Keith Henderson, chaplain at the Northwest Detention Center in Tacoma, Wash., says, "I love it. I love the job," partly, he says, because he likes challenges.