Susan Smith Prison Conversations: Child Killer Mom Exchanging Romantic Messages with Six Men

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Susan Smith, a convicted murderer mother serving a life sentence for the 1994 deaths of her two small children, has been corresponding romantically with at least six suitably matched bachelors from prison.

Transcripts of several voice and text messages that Smith exchanged with at least six men while incarcerated at Leath Correctional Institution in Greenwood, South Carolina, have been made available to The Messenger.

“That’s Susan for you,” a relative remarks, letting her family know that her numerous suitors don’t surprise them.

Although Smith and her admirers talk about commonplace things like the weather and everyday life, they have also used romantic terms, pet names, and even suggestive sexual remarks.

Messages seen by the Messenger showed that one man called her “Dearest Pookie” and expressed his sincere love, while another claimed to have built a virtual family with her in the simulation game Sims, naming one of the virtual children after her late son.

Men who converse with Smith expressed sympathy for her circumstances and defended their dealings with her. 

The Messenger was told by one man, who was unaffected by her interactions with others, “I don’t judge her. She is free to talk to anyone she wants to. I love her and want her to be happy.”

Susan Smith’s Heinous Crime Stunned the Nation

Susan-Smith’s-Prison-Conversations-Child-Killer-Mom-Exchanging-Romantic-Messages-With-Six-Men
Susan Smith, a convicted murderer mother serving a life sentence for the 1994 deaths of her two small children, has been corresponding romantically with at least six suitably matched bachelors from prison.

With her two sons, Michael, age three, and Alex, age fourteen, still securely buckled up in their car seats, Susan Smith committed a crime that stunned the country: she purposefully allowed her car to roll into a lake.

 Her story that she was carjacked by a Black man turned her into a notorious figure in South Carolina history.

Smith was convicted of two counts of murder in the first degree in 1995 and sentenced to life in prison with an opportunity of parole after 30 years. In November 2024, she will be eligible for parole.

Her ex-husband, David Smith, is staunchly opposed to her release and intends to lobby for her to go on incarceration. 

Despite the attention from these suitors, it is unknown who, if anyone, Susan Smith will choose, or whether her romantic interests will influence her approaching parole hearing.

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