In August 2005, Adam Cecil got into an argument with his girlfriend, and he stormed out of their apartment in New South Wales, Australia. A short time later, he was found dead on his driveway. According to the official police report, an extremely intoxicated Cecil apparently climbed to the roof of his three-story apartment building, and then jumped to his death. He died as a result of internal and head injuries, and his death was ruled a suicide. Except there were a few details that bothered Cecil’s mother, so she hired a private investigator, and he found some inconsistencies in the report. Such as: If Cecil was as drunk and as high on prescription drugs as the autopsy report says he was, then how did he climb to the roof without a ladder or a rope? Secondly, Cecil apparently fell 65 feet to his death and sustained enough internal injuries to kill himself, but he didn’t break a single bone. The third, and probably the oddest inconsistency, is that 20 minutes after Cecil died, his phone sent out a text message to his father saying, “It is all your fault.” In 2013, Cecil’s mother was able to get a second inquest into her son’s death, but it was again ruled a suicide. Nevertheless, Cecil’s mother strongly believes that her son was a victim of foul play. In 2014, 55-year-old Matthew Gibson was living near Boone, North Carolina. Then, out of nowhere, he started to get text messages and phone calls from Walmart. The text messages and the phone calls said that there was a prescription ready for Anita Townshed. Then, someone mailed him a Walmart advertisement in an envelope with no return address. This got Gibson worried. He thought that Anita Townshed might be the name of a woman he met 17 years earlier when he was living in Bullhead City, Arizona. Gibson had met the woman at a bar, and he invited her back to his trailer. Once there, he said that she got loud and obnoxious, so he asked her to leave. She wouldn’t, and he ended up beating her to death with a Mag-Lite flashlight. After she was dead, Gibson dumped her body near the river. He didn’t even know her name. Gibson, who was a cocaine and meth addict, got clean and found religion in the years after the murder, but he never told anyone his deepest and darkest secret. Shortly after getting the text messages and the calls and the advertisement, Gibson decided to turn himself in because he was so worried that someone knew his secret. He left North Carolina, and as he drove, he said that it felt like someone was following him. He had planned on stopping to sleep, and he even had a hotel room, but he was too paranoid and decided to drive through the night. At 7:30 am, Gibson was found sobbing and shaking in the lobby of the Bullhead City Police Department. He was interviewed, and he confessed to killing a woman in 1997. The police looked into their files and found a cold case that matched Gibson’s confession. The victim’s name was actually Barbara Brown Agnew, not Anita Townshed. Gibson said that the reason he turned himself in was because the text messages and phone calls haunted him. Police consider it lucky that he turned himself in because if he didn’t, the case would have never been solved. Gibson pleaded guilty, and he was sentenced to 10 years in prison. In January 2015, 50 year-old American defense contractor Christopher Cramer was in Saudi Arabia. On January 15th, he was found dead after falling from a third-story window of his hotel. The company that Cramer works for, Kollsman Inc, which manufactures avionics and electro-optic systems for commercial and military markets, ruled Cramer’s death a suicide. However, this ruling troubled Cramer’s family. For one thing, Cramer didn’t have a history of suicide attempts or depression. Also, before he died, Cramer sent out several troubling text messages. For example, he sent a text message to his family’s attorney saying that he was in danger, and he needed to get a hold of the State Department. In another text to a friend, Cramer wrote: [ABOVE TEXT] After the texts were made public, Kollsman backed away from the suicide ruling. Due to the company’s turnaround, they have been accused of being involved in a cover-up. However, no one has ever been arrested in connection with Cramer’s death, and the motive for why he was killed remains a mystery. On March 30th, 2006, 17 year-old Manvir Sidhu went into the bedroom of the second floor of his family’s home in Abbotsford, British Columbia. Little did his family know, but that would be the last time that they would ever see him. The next morning, when his mother went to wake him, she discovered that he was missing. His bed had been made to make it look like he was sleeping in the bed, but it was empty, and his window was open. When his family searched his room, they found his wallet, passport, eyeglasses, and contact lenses, but his cell phone was gone. No one has any idea what happened to Sidhu. He apparently got along with his parents, and they didn’t suspect he was involved in criminal activity. There are only a handful of clues to this very odd case. The first is that two weeks after Sidhu went missing, a security camera at the Abbotsford Airport recorded a young man, who looked just like Sidhu, picking up an unidentified man. However, his family has reviewed the tape, and they do not believe it was Sidhu. The other clue was that after Sidhu disappeared, one of his friends received a text message from him saying that he was traveling to India with a woman. However, since Sidhu didn’t have his passport, his family wants to know if Sidhu actually wrote the text, or if someone who was involved with his disappearance sent it for him. It has been over 10 years since Manvir Sidhu was last seen, and the case has since gone cold. On June 20th, 2006, 21-year-old Frauke Liebs was watching a World Cup match at a pub in Paderborn, Germany. She left the pub at about 11:00 pm because her phone was dying. It is believed that she probably started to walk home because she lived less than a mile away from the pub, but Liebs never made it home. At 12:48 am, her housemate got a text from Liebs’ phone saying that she would be home later. However, Liebs never returned home, and the police were alerted. The police tracked the location of where the phone was when the text message was sent, and this only deepened the mystery. When the text message was sent, the phone was in a completely different city over 20 miles (32 km) away from Paderborn. In the week that followed Liebs’ disappearance, five calls were made to Liebs’ housemate using her phone. During one of those calls, Liebs’ sister was there. They would ask the caller, who claimed to be Liebs, questions about herself, but the caller was vague in her answers. The caller also said that she would return home soon. Then, after June 27th, the calls suddenly stopped. Like the text messages, the police were able to track the phone calls, and they were made from an industrial area in Paderborn. However, when they searched the area, there was no signs of Liebs. Then, about three months after she disappeared, Liebs’ skeletal remains were found off a highway in a municipality in Paderborn. Due to the decomposition, it was impossible to decipher the cause of death. However, Liebs was wearing the same clothes that she went missing in. Her wallet, her watch, and her cell phone were never found. This suggests that the texts and the calls were not made by Liebs, and she was likely a victim of foul play. However, unless someone comes forward, the truth about what happened to Frauke Liebs will remain a mystery. Thanks for watching Criminally Listed. If you like what you saw, please give us a thumbs up and subscribe. We post a new video every Sunday at 11:00 am EST. Thanks again for watching.