Under ancient Jewish law, suspects found unanimously guilty by all judges were set free. Legislators of the time believed that unanimous agreement was a sign of errors in the judicial process, reasoning that if something seems too good to be true, a mistake was probably made. Source

  • What she says:I'm fine.
  • What she means:Steven Avery and Brendan Dassey are innocent. What was the jury thinking? Why did the prosecution change their location of the murder from the trailer to the garage? There was no evidence of Teresa's DNA in Steven's garage, bed, or room. Why didn't they test all 6 samples of Steven's blood they found in the RAV4? Why did the judge allow the bullet to be used as valid evidence even though it had been contaminated by the lab tech? Why didn't they investigate the shady ass boyfriend or the creepy brother? Why did the search take more than 2 days? Why did the courts allow the police to go back 4 months after the crime was committed to search Steven's property again? Why was the key to the RAV4 not found in the first or second or even third search? And for gods sake, Brendan Dassey! That poor child is intellectually hindered, he never stood a chance! It was CRIMINAL to interrogate him with no parent or lawyer present! Why couldn't they find any DNA evidence linking Dassey to the crime? Why didn't they call his mother up to testify? Why couldn't they corroborate his alibi of being at home during the time of the murder? Why was Brendan not given a retrial after his confession tapes PROVED the police coerced a confession from him? The US justice system is grotesquely corrupt, and the Manitowoc County can go suck a big bag of dicks.

Read This: The pro-Steven Avery list of what was left out of Making A Murderer

Last week, as the nation reeled from a holiday break spent binge-watching Making A Murderer, a list of facts excluded from the docuseries for whatever reason started making the rounds. That list, which originated mostly on Reddit but was collated on Pajiba, was pretty damning against Steven Avery, alleging that he’d both purchased leg irons and left his blood under the hood of Teresa Halbach’s car. Now, a new list of evidence has emerged, this time via the Making A Murderer subreddit. This time, though, it’s of details that could help exonerate Avery—or at least swing the court of public opinion in his favor.

  • Dean Strang recalled that one of the investigators involved in finding DNA under the hood of Halbach’s car admitted to not changing gloves after handling evidence inside her car. [source]
  • Culhane testified that the amount of Avery’s DNA on Halbach’s hood latch (which could have been blood) was very small, similar to what you would get from rubbing Avery’s toothbrush on it, or from the unchanged gloves of the tech who handled blood evidence inside the car and then touched the hood. [source]
  • Blaine Dassey testified that his brother, Bobby, was asleep when he got home from school around 3:40 p.m., contradicting Bobby’s testimony that he got up at 2:30 p.m. and saw Teresa headed toward Steven’s trailer. [source]
  • Dean Strang stated they had a forensic anthropologist at trial who testified that an open fire wouldn’t have generated enough heat to burn a body in the way that those bones were destroyed, but it didn’t make the documentary. [source]


Making A Murderer: Every Single Phone Conversation with the Avery Family
  • Steven:Yeah?
  • Dolores:Yeah?
  • Steven:So?
  • Dolores:So what?
  • Steven:Whadda ya mean so what?
  • Dolores:I don't know.
  • Steven:You don't know?
  • Dolores:What?
  • Steven:I'm in jail.
  • Dolores:Yeah.
  • Steven:I shouldn't be in here.
  • Dolores:No.
  • Steven:I ain't done nothin.
  • Dolores:It ain't right.
  • Steven:It's wrong. Cops framed me.
  • Dolores:They should be the ones in jail.
  • Steven:What?
  • Dolores:I says those cops is the ones should be in jail.
  • Steven:I'm innocent.
  • Dolores:Yeah.
  • Steven:Yeah.
  • Dolores:I'm puttin' your father on.
  • Steven:Okay.
  • Allan:Yeah?
  • Steven:Yeah?
  • Allan:Yeah.
  • Steven:Yeah.
  • Repeat for 10 episodes.
okay real talk

who else is watching the netflix program Making a Murderer?
is it just me, or does anyone else feel suspicious about the brother, ex boyfriend and roommate of the victim? those 3 definitely have something to do with her disappearance & murder. the way they “guessed” her voicemail password and knew by themselves to check her phone records is odd to me. the roommate didn’t report her missing at any time, and he lives with her so he should know when she was supposed to be home. i’ve got this feeling that the 3 men somehow blackmailed or threatened the nephew, Brendan, into confessing to the murder and also blaming his uncle.

anyone else watching, feel free to share with me what you’re thinking!!

Read This: The damning evidence against Steven Avery that Making A Murderer ignored

it should come as no surprise that Netflix’s Making A Murderer is the hot new topic of conversation for 2016. The 10-part documentary series is essentially Serial for TV and, as The A.V. Club has documented rather extensively, follows the trial(s) of Steven Avery, a Wisconsin man accused of two vicious crimes. But what flew a bit under the radar over the holiday break is what’s allegedly “missing” from Murderer, at least according to Ken Kratz, the fairly sleazy guy who prosecuted Avery. While The A.V. Club has covered Kratz’s complaints, a new Pajiba article does a good job of summarizing everything that was missing, for whatever reason, from the show.

— In the months leading up to Halbach’s disappearance, Avery had called Auto Trader several times and always specifically requested Halbach to come out and take the photos.

— Halbach had complained to her boss that she didn’t want to go out to Avery’s trailer anymore, because once when she came out, Avery was waiting for her wearing only a towel (this was excluded for being too inflammatory). Avery clearly had an obsession with Halbach.

— On the day that Halbach went missing, Avery had called her three times, twice from a *67 number to hide his identity.

— The bullet with Halbach’s DNA on it came from Avery’s gun, which always hung above his bed.

— Avery had purchased handcuffs and leg irons like the ones Dassey described holding Halbach only three weeks before (Avery said he’s purchased them for use with his girlfriend, Jodi, with whom he’d had a tumultuous relationship — at one point, he was ordered by police to stay away from her for three days).

— Here’s the piece of evidence that was presented at trial but not in the series that I find most convincing: In Dassey’s illegally obtained statement, Dassey stated that he helped Avery moved the RAV4 into the junkyard and that Avery had lifted the hood and removed the battery cable. Even if you believe that the blood in Halbach’s car was planted by the cops (as I do), there was also non-blood DNA evidence on the hood latch. I don’t believe the police would plant — or know to plant — that evidence.

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