Lori Hacking, right, was reported missing July 19, 2004, when her husband Mark Hacking, left, told authorities she failed to return from an early morning jog. As volunteers searched for Lori, her husband's timeline and credibility slowly unraveled, and he was arrested on a charge of aggravated murder Aug. 2, 2004. Police said they had enough evidence even though her body has not been found.
Lori Kay Hacking, seen here in a 2002 family photo, vanished July 19, 2004, in Salt Lake City. At the time, her husband said that Lori, five weeks pregnant, failed to show up for work after leaving her home for an early morning jog in the city's Memory Grove Park and City Creek Canyon area.
A helicopter flies over the Memory Grove Park and City Creek Canyon area as part of the search for Lori Kay Hacking, July 20, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
Volunteers search a Salt Lake City park and canyon for Lori Kay Hacking, July 20, 2004. More than 1,200 volunteers came out to scour the steep terrain.
Volunteers on horseback search for Lori Kay Hacking in a Salt Lake City park and canyon, July 20, 2004.
A missing poster with the photo of Lori Kay Hacking hangs on a telephone pole at the entrance of Memory Grove Park and City Creek Canyon, July 20, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
Lori Hacking's parents, Eraldo Soares, top left, and Thelma Soares, bottom left, speak to the media with Janet and Douglas Hacking, right, the parents of Lori's husband Mark Hacking, July 21, 2004, in Salt Lake City. The couples' parents said they were stunned to learn that Mark had not graduated from college nor been accepted at a medical school, as he had said. Thelma Soares said her daughter also was apparently deceived.
Chris Smart helps out with the effort to organize search volunteers for Lori Hacking, July 21, 2004, in Salt Lake City. His niece, Elizabeth Smart, was allegedly kidnapped from her suburban Salt Lake City home in 2002. She was found nine months later, and since then, the Smart family has become volunteers and confidants for the families of missing persons.
Chris Smart, left, helps out with the effort to organize search volunteers for Lori Hacking, July 21, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
Erica Ritchie, left, and Jonathan Timothy go door-to-door, talking to residents and handing out fliers in an effort to find missing jogger Lori Hacking, July 21, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
C. J. Coop, top, and Amy Ohlson go door-to-door, talking to residents and handing out fliers in an effort to find missing jogger Lori Hacking, July 21, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
The parents of Mark and Lori Hacking, from left to right, Eraldo Soares, Douglas and Janet and Hacking, and Thelma Soares, participate in a moment of silence during a candlelight vigil held for Lori Hacking at Memory Grove Park, Sunday night, July 25, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
Paul Soares, Lori Hacking's brother, left, and his wife, Valeria Soares, comfort one another next to a photograph of missing Lori Hacking during a moment of silence at a candlelight vigil held in Memory Grove Park, Sunday night, July 25, 2004, in Salt Lake City.
Community members hold candles as they sit near the pond in Memory Grove Park at a candlelight vigil for Lori Hacking, 27, Sunday night, July 25, 2004, in Salt Lake City. Family, friends and community members gathered for the vigil where the woman's car was found and where it had been presumed that she disappeared while jogging a week ago.
Salt Lake City Police Chief Rick Dinse, at podium, makes a statement to the media outside police headquarters Monday, Aug. 2, 2004, in Salt Lake City, announcing the arrest of Mark Hacking on a charge of aggravated murder of his pregnant wife Lori Hacking.
Thelma Soares, mother of Lori Hacking, weeps while family spokesman reads a letter written by Soares concerning the death of her daughter during a news conference Monday, Aug. 2, 2004, at the Orem, Utah City hall.
Mark Hacking is shown in this police photo released Aug. 2, 2004. Police arrested Hacking on a charge of aggravated murder, saying they had enough evidence even though Lori's body has not been found.
In this image, from a video surveillance camera, Mark Hacking is seen at a convenience store July 18, 2004 in Salt Lake City the night before his wife Lori Hacking's disappearance. From the day Lori Hacking disappeared, police never referred to her husband as anything other than a "person of interest," even as the lies he told relatives unraveled and his psychological condition deteriorated.
Mark Hacking wipes tears from his face during his sentencing June 6, 2005, in Salt Lake City. Hacking was given six years to life, the maximum penalty under Utah law. "She was the greatest thing that ever happened to me, but I killed her, and took the life of my unborn child and put them in the garbage and I can't explain why I did it," Hacking told the court in a halted voice.