Andrew G. Hodges, M.D.

Forensic Profiling

Prominent trial attorney and former district attorney Richard Regnier is convinced that “Dr. Hodges makes a compelling case for thoughtprint decoding in solving criminal cases and their potential for forensic evaluations.” Having practiced in the county in California where DNA was first admitted into evidence, Regnier is particularly attune to innovative new methods of forensic investigation. Regnier deemed Hodges’ method scientific and the wave of the future.

Fingerprints. Blood type. Fibers. Handwriting analysis. Voice prints. DNA. Investigators have a growing arsenal of weapons with which to fight crime and secure justice. Now we have another—thoughtprints.

Hodges developed a cutting-edge new forensic profiling method -“thoughtprint decoding” – by uniquely accessing unconscious super intelligence messages of suspects during criminal investigations. He bases his analyses on forensic documents-verbatim testimony, transcripts of police interrogations, letters and emails created by the suspects.

Dr. Hodges discovered a deeper moral compass which prompts people to invariably tell the truth —between the lines— in the special symbolic “thoughtprint” language of the subconscious. Tracing repeat matching “thoughtprints” – unique in each case – verifies the message. His work has added an entirely new dimension to the science of psycholinguistics.

In high profile criminal cases he demonstrated how suspects confessed. He decoded O.J. Simpson’s “suicide note” to confirm he had committed a double murder. He identified JonBenet’s killer by deciphering the ransom note. Decrypting letters from serial killer BTK Hodges was the only profiler to accurately predict BTK was about to kill again. He studied statements by Joran van der Sloot and Deepak Kalpoe to tie them to the slaying of Natalee Holloway. In more than 200 letters Casey Anthony wrote to a jailmate while in prison Hodges showed how she confessed to the murder of her daughter Caylee. Recently he decoded a lengthy email from Amanda Knox immediately after the 2007 brutal murder of her roommate Meredith Kercher, that revealed Knox’s secret confession.

Dr. Hodges’ ground—breaking investigative technique gives a foretaste of how criminal investigations will eventually be done as investigators learn to utilize the most capable part of the human mind. Indeed we now have a new way of profiling that can lead investigators to perpetrators while explaining motives. By decoding messages piece by piece, word by word, investigators can uncover the motives and hidden agendas of perpetrators.

Dr. Hodges’s work is heartily endorsed by specialists in the fields of criminal justice and psychology. This new capability of the unconscious mind has been well documented in extensive psychological research and is now beginning to be appreciated and utilized internationally by law—enforcement officers and criminal justice.

Articles about thoughtprint decoding

How can forensic thoughtprints help a criminal or civil case?

Forensic document analysis: Written communications (i.e. ransom notes, threats, letters, emails, suicide notes, a profile of a serial killer communiques, etc.) can ...
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Law Enforcement

Currently law enforcement partially recognizes the unconscious mind’s abilities in their familiar efforts to hypnotize witnesses to obtain additional information. But the ...
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The Future of Profiling

Dr. Hodges’ ground—breaking investigative technique gives a foretaste of how criminal investigations will eventually be done as investigators learn to utilize the ...
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The JonBenet Ramsey Case: Decoding the Key Evidence of the Ransom Note

“I have consulted with Dr. Hodges several times regarding cases where written notes were involved. As a retired FBI agent and active ...
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The JonBenet Ramsey Case: Book II– Professional journal review

“Who Will Speak for JonBenet?” Book Review James O. Raney, M.D., International Journal of Communicative Psychoanalysis & Psychotherapy 15:4 (2000). Summary: In ...
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Hodges and colleagues submit report to Boulder prosecutor

On April 14, 1999 Hodges and two forensic colleagues sent Boulder special prosecutor Michael Kane an eighty-page report on the hidden “thoughtprints” ...
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