A Wisconsin prisoner has admitted to documentary teams that he has killed Teresa Halbach, a murder victim whose mysterious death is at the forefront of the hit Netflix hit series "Become a Killer." The prisoner has time for a different crime.
Sean Speech, director of "Convicting the Slayer ", " of a genuine new documentary on the Halbach murder, told Newsweek on Monday that his production company received recognition from one of the" notable convicted murderers from Wisconsin. "He said the confession was sound. Rech did not release the man's name and provided possible evidence to law enforcement while they continued to determine whether the confession was lawful.
" We have not confirmed the legitimacy of the confession, but since it was given by a noble Wisconsin killer, we we feel responsible to provide any and all possible evidence to law enforcement and legal teams, "he told Newsweek," After having been in the proceedings for 20 months, we found an incomprehensible amount of information and evidence that led us to the truth.
Two men ̵
"MAKING THE MURDER" STEVEN STEVEN WILL EVERYBODY PROVIDE 1945 19659003] The duo maintained their innocence after the first permanent trial in Wisconsin in 2007. Dassi appealed to the Supreme Court, where his request for a new trial was denied, Newsweek reported. Avery is still involved in the appeals process and is currently serving a life sentence without parole, according to the New York Post.
The controversial 2016 Netflix documentary series "Creating a Murderer" explores the theories that Avery may have been created for the crime, having previously served time and been accused of sexual assault. Authorities say DNA evidence implicates Avery in the murder.
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Avery's lawyer, Kathleen Zellner, told Heavy that her firm also received self-confession from an unnamed prisoner who confessed to killing Halbach. Zelner said her company announced earlier this month that the citizen is offering $ 100,000 for information related to the "true Halbach killer."
She explained that when the company failed to respond to the prisoner for the cash prize, then she turned to the manufacturing company with its history. Zelner said on Twitter that the handwritten note was "useless unless it is confirmed."
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"He sent the handwritten confession to us before contacting the production company. The confession happened solely because of our offer for a 100K prize and it had nothing to do with the production company. When we did not immediately respond to this person, he called the production company, "Zelner told Heavy.
Former DA Ken Kratz, involved in the prosecution of the case, wrote on Twitter: "To be clear, like everyone else, this is news to me. I have no comment until I see the details. #MakingAMurderer. "