Monday November 29, 2021
Jessica says her once successful Uncle Ed had a long-standing career in the aerospace industry but lost everything in just six months. She says he left his home, marriage, children, and job and began street performing and preaching as “Cowboy Tygg.” She says her once responsible uncle has since been arrested seven times, destroyed his credit, gotten multiple tattoos, and moved across the country where he now spends most of his time high and drinking, floating in a motel pool. Ed’s sister, Dawn, and brother-in-law, Bill, say Ed suddenly “snapped” last year, and no one knew what was happening or how they could help him. Ed says he believes he would never have been in the position he is today if it wasn’t for his parents betraying him one year ago. Ed says his parents have been dead in his eyes ever since.
Tuesday November 30, 2021
You have most likely heard of Gabby Petito, Natalee Holloway and Lacy Peterson. But have you heard of Henny Scott, Ashley Loring, or Jermain Charlo? Those are the names of just a few of the Indigenous women who have disappeared. Some are discovered dead days later, some are never found. But the mystery of what happened to them often remains unsolved. Families say they don’t get answers from law enforcement and are left grief-stricken with no closure. Their stories are not unique — not in Native American communities where there is an epidemic of missing women. According to their families, no one cares about these girls, and that’s why you never hear about them. Nate and Paula’s 14-year-old daughter, Henny Scott, disappeared almost three years ago while she was hanging out with friends and was found dead two weeks later. Ashley Loring was only 20 years old when she disappeared four years ago. She was last seen in Browning, a Montana town on the Blackfeet Indian reservation. Her mother, Loxie, says there are still no answers. Former criminal prosecutor Loni Coombs, tribal filmmaker Rain, and Representative Greg Stanton of Arizona tackle this nationwide epidemic with Dr. Phil. This is a call to action because Indigenous women say they have a target on their back.
If you want to help Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women, write to your congressperson and senators and let them know that you care about this issue and it matters. You can also write to newspapers and local TV stations.
If you have any information, please call the Missing and Murdered Unit tip line at: 1-833-560-2065.
Wednesday December 1, 2021
BillieSue admits she enabled her now adult children, Alex and Hana, so badly that it’s akin to child abuse. She says her enabling turned them into hateful, disrespectful menaces to society! She claims her son, Alex, “bullied” her out of her house, and then Hana nearly got her evicted from her apartment. Alex and Hana deny any wrongdoing and claim it’s their mother who has transformed into a “mean, anxiety-riddled mess.” But BillieSue says she’s finally had enough of their “disgusting” behavior and cut them both off. Can Dr. Phil help repair this broken family? Find out!
Thursday December 2, 2021
Dr. Phil devotes his platform to the current shoplifting crisis that is sweeping the nation – an epidemic that, according to experts, is costing the retail industry over $45 billion a year. Dr. Phil meets Maria, a store manager from Tucson, AZ, whose physical confrontation with a shoplifter was caught on tape. Watch while Dr. Phil interviews a self-admitted organized retail criminal who not only explains why he steals but also his belief that shoplifting is a consequence of poor security in stores. Dr. Phil also meets YouTuber Peter Santenello, who says he chose to leave San Francisco for Florida because he did not feel he or his family could live safely. Then, hear what a lieutenant and sergeant say they see as the biggest challenges of the shoplifting crisis. Plus, Dr. Phil talks with an audience member who says shoplifting is justified in certain circumstances!
Friday December 3, 2021
Today, meet two young adults who desperately need Dr. Phil’s advice. Patriece and Eric say their son, Erin, is ready to drop out of college to pursue his dream of becoming the next big social media star. Erin says to accomplish his dream, he expects his parents to financially support him because he refuses to get a “regular job.” Next up, Donna says her 20-year-old daughter, Hope's, party lifestyle is completely out of control. Can Dr. Phil help Erin and Hope before it’s too late? Find out!