Disneyland's Opening Day: Black Sunday
Disneyland boasts about 45,000 people per day visiting the amusement park, and almost 18 million per year since opening in 1955. It’s hard to believe Disneyland was anything less than perfect at any point in it’s history. However on July 17th, 1955 Disneyland’s opening day, better known as Black Sunday, had it’s fair share of snags.
The Roosevelt Hotel in Hollywood is both very iconic...and very haunted. We explore the hotel with psychic medium Linda Spellman to gain a little more insight on the hotel's ghostly inhabitants.
In Deer Park, TX, on December 31st, 1974, Ronald "Candyman" O'Bryan poisoned his son by way of Halloween candy.
There are many versions of this urban legend out of Fairfax County, VA involving a man in a bunny costume attacking people with an axe. There are those who took a trip to the infamous bridge that claim the legend is quite real...
In 1976, the FBI investigated Bigfoot. 40 years later the files were declassified.
The 1969 Moon landing of Apollo 11 was an historic event. NASA "lost" the original tapes of the landing, adding fuel to the fire of conspiracy theorists and their claim that the Moon landing was a hoax.
In 1971, Australia's Qantas Airlines was part of an elaborate extortion attempt that turned out to be hoax.
In 1976 a series of letters began circulating through the sleepy town of Circieville, OH. Who wrote them and why is still a mystery.
Disneyland’s opening day in 1955 is called Black Sunday for a reason.
The Legends Resort in Vernon, NJ has a history. It's story begins as the Playboy Hotel, then a slow decline over the years leads to the alleged murder of David Haulmark.
New York City’s House of Death is haunted. However it’s real life horror beings with the horrific true crimes of Joel Steinberg and Hedda Nussbaum.