"We believe there are individuals out there that know who the real killer or killers are and might be motivated to come forward because of this substantial reward offer."
One of their addresses changed this year.
"Steven Avery has numerous issues pending before the appellate court that could reverse his conviction and result in a new trial being granted."
From serial killers and cults to Hollywood mysteries, true crime and gruesome stories from '69 are alive and well, and streamable now.
Avery's first accuser suggests other factors may have influenced her mistaken identification of her assailant.
Toby Flenderson had a lot to be upset about. But was it enough to lead him to a life of murder?
He's fighting for freedom, even after the Netflix show.
"Giving the bones to the Halbachs confirms the State's belief that not only were they human—they belonged to Teresa Halbach," said Kathleen Zellner.
A new trailer for "Making a Murderer" Part 2 follows the legal team of Steven Avery, as an expert on overturning wrongful convictions considers his case.
The Supreme Court rejected hearing the appeal of Brendan Dassey. The now-28-year-old exhausted his appeals of whether his confession to the Halloween 2005 crime was voluntary.
The experiments were recorded in videos obtained by Newsweek and are among multiple tests Kathleen Zellner oversaw to demonstrate contradictions in the case prosecutors made against Avery.
A never-before-seen video shows that evidence against Steven Avery of "Making a Murderer" fame was planted or fabricated, defense attorney Kathleen Zellner tells Newsweek.
A Wisconsin judge previously overruled the conviction because Dassey had been coerced into confessing.
Evidence against Avery's nephew Bobby Dassey is mounting.
The true crime parody unmasks the flaws of the justice system in a "compelling, raunchy and unique" way.
The "Making a Murderer" subject and his fiancée speak to Dr. Phil next week.
HBO's "The Night Of" may not even reveal the identity of Andrea Cornish's killer, and there's no crime in that.
"Making a Murderer" prosecutor Ken Kratz bragged about the case to women and tried to coerce women into sex, his accusers told investigators.
Federal judge rules that the then-teen was coerced into a murder confession, as shown on the popular Netflix series.