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Teresa Halbach-Oct.31-05 -WI- Updates 2016 Avery
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Wed Feb 14, 2007 3:19 pm    Post subject: Avery Trial Begins Reply with quote

http://www.courttv.com/trials/avery/021307_Ctv.html?page=2


Trial opens for exonerated rapist accused of slaying young photographer

Steven Avery is accused of slaying Teresa Halbach in 2005.

Avery Case
Man accused of killing photographer

By Bo Rosser
Court TV
CHILTON, Wis. — Advanced DNA testing was used to free Steven Avery after he spent 18 years in prison for a rape he didn't commit; now the same technology threatens to put him in prison for the rest of his life.

Avery, 44, is accused of luring Teresa Halbach, a young photographer working for Auto Trader Magazine, to his family's auto salvage yard, where he allegedly killed her and mutilated her remains on Halloween 2005.

Bone fragments and tissue found in a burn barrel outside Avery's mobile home matched Halbach's DNA profile, according to police.

If convicted of murder, Avery faces life in prison.

The irony of Avery's situation has drawn nationwide attention and brought a throng of media outlets to Chilton, Wisconsin. In this town of approximately 4,000, Avery became a notable figure after becoming one of the first subjects of the Wisconsin Innocence Project to walk free.


The Innocence Project, headed by the University of Wisconsin Law School, uses DNA technology to help free wrongly convicted prisoners.

The sophisticated DNA testing used to identify Halbach was in its infancy in 1985, when Avery was convicted of sexual assault. In 2003, DNA evidence indicated that another man — who was already in prison — had committed the crime that put Avery away for nearly two decades.

But the time Avery spent in prison doesn't matter in Halbach's case, according to special prosecutor Kenneth Kratz.

"Who killed her?" Kratz said during his opening statement Monday. "This evidence points to one person."

Kratz told jurors that Avery called Auto Trader Magazine and requested that Halbach, who had been to the salvage yard before, stop by to photograph a Dodge Caravan his family was selling. Sellers normally pay $40 for the pictures to be taken. The photographers receive a cut of the fee.

Three days after Halbach visited the salvage yard, her family reported her missing.

After contacting the publication, investigators zeroed in on Avery's property — a sprawling 40-acre site muddled with rusting and mangled cars. Avery lived in a trailer on the property where his parents, sister and brothers also lived in a string of mobile homes.

After searching every trunk of the 4,000 cars located on the lot, police found no evidence of Halbach until two volunteers found her Toyota RAV 4 parked along the perimeter of the lot, Kratz said. The car's license plates were missing.


Teresa Halbach
Over the next 11 days, police found Halbach's charred remains in a burn barrel along with her cellphone situated a stone's throw from Avery's trailer. Inside his home, investigators located Halbach's car key covered with the defendant's blood. Her crumpled license plates turned up in an aging station wagon.

When the forensic testing was completed, investigators matched Avery and Halbach's blood to that found inside her SUV. Other trace amounts of Halbach's DNA were found on a bullet embedded in the floor of Avery's garage, according to Kratz.

Defense attorney Dean Strang does not dispute the evidence — the bullet with Halbach's DNA, the blood found in her car, or the key smeared with Avery's blood. Instead, Strang concludes that these were planted by police.



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gozgals



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PostPosted: Wed Feb 14, 2007 3:21 pm    Post subject: con't. Reply with quote

Trial opens for exonerated rapist accused of slaying young photographer



Avery Case
Man accused of killing photographer


A plot engineered by law enforcement may seem like a desperate argument, but Strang offered a motive. Two officers — Sgt. Andrew Colborn and Lt. James Lenk — were forced to give depositions in a $36 million lawsuit Avery filed against Manitowoc County, where he was wrongly convicted.

"All of those turning emotions, all of that within the Manitowoc County Sheriff's Department floods out. You can call it tunnel vision, you can call it investigative bias, but this investigation is about Steven Avery and not much else," Strang said in his opening statement.

Infuriated by the embarrassment of the lawsuit and unjust conviction, they went after Avery, according to Strang.

"This wasn't an effort to frame an innocent man. It was an intense desire to conclude that he was the guilty man," Strang told jurors.

The defense attorney claims an unprotected vial of Avery's blood, which was taken during the review of the 1985 case, provided the means for the officers' deception.

The officers dabbed the defendant's blood in the victim's car, on the car key and on the bullet, according to Strang.

Why else wouldn't investigators have found Halbach's key lying in plain sight in Avery's bedroom after several exhaustive searches of his home? Strang asked.

Lenk did not find the car key until eight days after Halbach disappeared, according to Strang. And it did not have any of the victim's DNA or fingerprints on it.

The bullet that tested positive for Halbach's DNA was not recovered until five months after her murder, according to the defense. Despite several searches that turned up other bullets and shell casings in the garage, the incriminating one wasn't found until March 2006.

The defense also raised questions over the bone fragments found near Avery's trailer. Strang said other fragments were found in the gravel pits that surround the salvage yard, but were not entered into evidence because they were too badly destroyed to be linked to Halbach.

Strang contends the bones were moved from another site to the burn barrel where police recovered them.

"If he's the one that burned the body, he's not going to bring [the bones] back 20 yards outside his bedroom window," Strang said.

Avery is charged with first-degree intentional homicide, false imprisonment, mutilating a corpse and being a felon in possession of a firearm. Manitowoc County Circuit Judge Patrick Willis dismissed kidnapping and sexual assault charges before the trial.

Testimony is expected to continue tomorrow in the trial, which is slated to last six weeks. Coverage is available live on Court TV Extra.
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jane



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PostPosted: Thu Feb 15, 2007 9:44 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Hi Goz. With wrong convictions you sometimes have innocent men put away, but other times it's a guilty person matched up with the wrong victim. For example, years ago I heard a wrongly convicted, then freed, man and his lawyer interviewed on the radio. He had been put away for the rape and murder of a little girl. I could tell by the way he spoke that he wasn't a normal man and, though not guilty in that particular case, he was a pedophile. (Of course, when he started speaking in a manner that revealed his abnormality his lawyer quickly jumped in and spoke for him).
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Thu Feb 15, 2007 1:07 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Jane says

Quote:
With wrong convictions you sometimes have innocent men put away, but other times it's a guilty person matched up with the wrong victim.


Hello Jane, I totally agree. As you stated, I also saw an episode on television on a man wrongly accused but couldn't wrap myself around his innocence as much as I tried to give him the benefit of the doubt even after he was cleared. It wasn't the same story you are talking about (yet that one sounds very familiar too), but the one I saw, I believe the man may have still committed crimes on another victim. Maybe he didn't commit that crime, but I felt he was guilty of another crime. Maybe they had DNA like in the Avery case whereas he was set free on just one hair when someone could have placed it there, or there was a mix up. It could have been as Rd stated,

"Who's to say he didn't do the same thing many years ago and the hair is of another man he talked into also raping the victim? It may have been his MO.

A stray hair didn't convict him, and it shouldn't have set him free."


Also, if I remember correctly, Teresa had no fear of Avery as she visited his salvage yard at least 15 times. How very sad. Avery was in court the other day with his attorney still claiming LE set him up.

Gozgals
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Sun Mar 18, 2007 6:27 am    Post subject: Avery Update Reply with quote

http://www.courttv.com/trials/avery/031407_ctv.html


Updated March 16, 2007, 5:17 p.m. ET
Prosecutors say exonerated man killed photographer, but defense says he was framed

Steven Avery faces life in prison if convicted of killing Theresa Halbach, a young photographer.


By Bo Rosser
Court TV
CHILTON, Wis. — Steven Avery is either a heartless killer who ambushed a woman in his family's junkyard or the innocent victim of a police frame-up.

Both theories were elaborately detailed Wednesday for a jury poised to begin deliberating the murder case against Avery, a man once wrongly convicted of rape.

Avery, 44, is accused of luring Teresa Halbach, 25, a freelance photographer who was working for Auto Trader Magazine, to his family's auto salvage yard, where prosecutors say he killed her and burned her remains on Halloween 2005.

"Teresa Halbach's dreams and potential were snuffed out by one act, by one person," special prosecutor Ken Kratz told jurors.

Avery is charged with first-degree intentional homicide, mutilating a corpse and being a felon in possession of a firearm. If convicted, he faces life in prison.

Long before the murder charges unfolded against Avery, he had become entrenched in the legal system. Avery was convicted of raping a woman in 1985. Nearly two decades later, DNA evidence revealed another man had committed the sexual assault and Avery was freed from prison.

Kratz has maintained that Avery's wrongful conviction has no bearing on this trial.

But defense attorney Jerome Buting claims police were so infuriated over having to testify in a civil suit Avery filed against the police department that officers planted incriminating evidence in Avery's mobile home and Halbach's SUV.

"Ask yourself: What would it look like if someone were being framed?" Buting said during his closing argument. "It would look a lot like this case."

With the framing theory as the basis of the defense's case, Kratz spent much of the trial questioning officers over the methodology used to collect evidence on the Avery property.

"When they submit evidence, they aren't looking for a particular answer," Kratz said Wednesday. "They are just seeing where answers come."

Buting called several pieces of incriminating evidence into question. The key to Halbach's RAV 4 was recovered in Avery's bedroom, but it wasn't found until days after Halbach disappeared and after multiple searches had been conducted in the tiny room. Buting contends the item showed up later because it was planted by police. None of Halbach's other keys were ever found.

"None of Halbach's DNA was on that key," Buting said. "Think of the evidence that's lacking. That's suspicious."

Buting attacked the credibility of a police officer who said he found a bullet, which contained Halbach's DNA, embedded in the floor of Avery's garage. Police did not recover the bullet until months after the murder, despite repeated searches of the home.

The lawyer claimed that an unprotected vial of Avery's blood, taken during the proceedings that freed him in 2003, was used against him in 2005. Vengeful officers were able to drip Avery's blood throughout the interior of Halbach's SUV, Buting charged.

Kratz and every police officer who testified among the more than 50 prosecution witnesses deny any instances of evidence-tampering.

"She left this evidence for you to see," Kratz told jurors. "I hope that this evidence has that impact, that you can see where she was, see how she was killed, not through speculation ... but through scientific evidence."

Defense attorney Dean Strang will make his closing remarks followed by Kratz's rebuttal Thursday, after which the jury is expected to get the case.

The trial is being streamed live on Court TV Extra.

Comments: Well, Avery is not innocent this time and are we really sure he was innocent last time? Let his atty's. see if this "FRAME UP" by LE really flys with the jury. Doubt it. Hope they lock this man up forever this time around. Who wants this scum walking the earth to kill again. I think there is quite enough evidence against him this time.

Gozgals
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rd



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PostPosted: Sun Mar 18, 2007 12:37 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

He was close enough in some way to the last victim to be convicted. I wonder if the DNA was ever identifed to another person and what the circumstances of that person was?

Didn't he try to get some other guy involved in this horrendous crime as well? He probably did that in the last crime as well.

rd
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Sun Mar 18, 2007 8:08 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

RD

Quote:
Didn't he try to get some other guy involved in this horrendous crime as well?


Yes Rd, he and his young nephew committed this crime.

As with the other crime that he WAS FOUND TO BE INNOCENT OF, I think we located the other man who really did the crime. The DNA was a match but I still don't buy it. If I remember correctly, he is in prison. I will have to go through our threads. I don't think Avery knew him but one never knows with this animal.

Goz
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rd



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PostPosted: Sun Mar 18, 2007 10:51 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Well, goz, he was found guilty today, his nephew is next.

Theresa's family wanted life in prison, and that's what they got.

They have to settle for justice when all they wanted was their loved daughter and sister to still be with them.

rd
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Mon Mar 19, 2007 5:57 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

At least Justice was served but I think he should have went down for all 3 counts. (see next link)

I feel so sorry for her family. I don't think Avery should have ever been walking the streets to begin with. he was a bomb waiting to explode.

I'm sure they will find his nephew guilty too.

Gozgals
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Mon Mar 19, 2007 6:16 pm    Post subject: The Verdict Reply with quote

Updated March 19, 2007, 10:40 a.m. ET
Steven Avery convicted of killing photographer in his family's junkyard

Steven Avery faces life in prison for killing Theresa Halbach.


By Bo Rosser
Court TV
CHILTON, Wis. — A man who once symbolized the liberating power of DNA evidence will return to prison after a jury convicted him of murdering a promising young photographer.

A six-week murder trial came to a close Sunday when a jury found Steven Avery, 44, guilty of first-degree intentional homicide and illegal possession of a firearm in the death of Teresa Halbach, 25. Avery was found not guilty of mutilating a corpse.

He now faces a mandatory life sentence, which is expected to be handed down in six weeks.

The sequestered jurors reached their verdict after nearly four days of deliberations. When the announcement was made, the defendant showed little reaction other than shaking his head slightly.

The victim's brother, Mike Halbach, told reporters, "Two out of three is pretty good in this case," referring to the two convictions. "We owe the jury a big thank you."


On Halloween 2005, Halbach was sent to the Avery property by Auto Trader Magazine, the publication that employed her as a freelance photographer. The state maintains that Avery specifically requested that Halbach take the photograph of a Dodge minivan his sister was selling.

Her family reported her missing three days later.

Investigators quickly honed in on Avery's property — a sprawling 40-acre site muddled with rusting and mangled cars — while search volunteers found Halbach's Toyota RAV 4 parked along the perimeter of the lot.

Over the next 11 days, police recovered Halbach's charred bone fragments and pieces of her cellphone in a burn barrel near Avery's trailer.

Inside his home, investigators found the victim's car key covered with the defendant's blood.

Investigators also matched Avery and Halbach's blood to that found inside her SUV. Police say they found other trace amounts of Halbach's DNA on a bullet embedded in the floor of Avery's garage.

Avery holds a unique place in Wisconsin criminal history, a dual role of exonerated man and murderer. The defendant was one of the first success stories of the Wisconsin Innocence Project, which examines DNA evidence of past cases in hopes of uncovering the true offenders. Avery spent 18 years in prison after being convicted of rape, a finding that was later overturned when DNA profiling implicated another man in the 1985 assault.

The story has piqued regional interest and drawn a mass of media to the small town courthouse approximately 80 miles north of Milwaukee.

"He's obviously disappointed, but not despondent," Avery's lawyer Jerome Buting said Sunday. "He's not giving up."

Special prosecutor Ken Kratz echoed the defense's somber mood following the verdict.

"This is no time for celebration," Kratz said. "Let me remind you of the Halbachs."

Kratz, who called more than 50 witnesses, constantly reminded the jury of six men and six women that the case is about Halbach, not Avery.

Avery's defense argued throughout the trial that the key, the blood and the bullet were planted by police out of revenge.

Two officers — Sgt. Andrew Colborn and Lt. James Lenk — were forced to give depositions in a multimillion dollar lawsuit Avery filed against Manitowoc County, the county in which he was wrongly convicted. Strang charged that officers angered over the civil suit resolved to seek revenge by bolstering the evidence against him.

The defense claims an unprotected vial of Avery's blood, which was taken during the review of his 1985 case, provided the means for the officers' deception.

Despite the tapestry of missing facts and evidence tampering woven by the defense, the theory failed to convince the jury, which was forced to endure two sets of deliberations after one juror was excused for a family emergency.

After Sunday's conviction, the Halbach family expressed a desire to return to normal life but faces at least one more hurdle. Avery's 17-year-old nephew, Brendan Dassey, is also charged with Halbach's murder. Dassey's trial is slated for April 15.


http://www.courttv.com/trials/avery/031807_verdict_ctv.html

Comments: I think Avery should have been charged with all three counts.

Quote:
Avery was found not guilty of mutilating a corpse.


Why Not? They found pieces of her bones in the barrel burned up. Wouldn't that be mutilating a corpse? I know he will serve life in prison as they did not have the death penalty in WI (and life is much more fitting for this animal anyway) but I feel all counts would have been justice.

I think prison justice awaits Avery though. I feel this may occur due to what transpired with the Innocence Project freeing him and how other prisoners will react to his new crime.

Gozgals
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Fri Apr 27, 2007 1:34 am    Post subject: Boy convicted in rape-murder of photographer Reply with quote

Boy convicted in rape-murder of photographer
25-year-old woman was killed in 2005; boy’s uncle already convicted
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/18319002/

Updated: 2:03 a.m. CT April 26, 2007
MANITOWOC, Wis. - A jury convicted a 17-year-old boy Wednesday of raping a photographer and helping his uncle, whose previous brushes with the law brought attention to the case, kill her and burn her body.

Brendan Dassey was convicted of homicide, sexual assault and mutilation of a corpse in the death of Teresa Halbach, 25, on Halloween 2005.

His uncle, Steven Avery, 44, was convicted last month of her murder and is awaiting sentencing June 1. He previously served 18 years in prison for rape before being exonerated by DNA evidence and freed in 2003.

Dassey faces sentencing Aug. 6. Both he and Avery face mandatory life terms on the homicide charge.

Mike Halbach, Teresa’s brother, said his family was relieved the two cases were over.

“Hopefully Teresa can now enjoy her time in heaven instead of worrying about us,” he said. “We’re sending both of them to prison.”

During the nine-day trial, Manitowoc County Circuit Judge Jerome Fox allowed prosecutors to show the jury a three-hour videotaped statement in which Dassey detailed how Halbach was raped and killed. The teen later recanted the confession.

‘I don’t know’
Unlike his uncle, who never took the witness stand at either trial, Dassey testified in his own defense, saying he had lied when he told of going to Avery’s home, seeing Halbach shackled nude in a bed, raping her and helping Avery kill her and burn the body.

He said he made up the story but may have taken some details from a book he read.

“I don’t know,” he answered repeatedly when asked why he would say such things.

The prosecution argued that evidence such as leg irons and handcuffs in Avery’s bedroom and two bullets — one with Halbach’s DNA on it — matched what the teen had told investigators.

Avery’s trial drew widespread attention because he had served 18 years in prison for a 1985 rape before DNA evidence showed he didn’t commit that crime. Released in 2003, he claimed he was framed for the Halbach murder by the same sheriff’s department he was suing for the wrongful conviction.

Halbach disappeared after going to the Avery family’s auto salvage yard to photograph a minivan Avery’s sister was selling through Auto Trader Magazine. Her cousins later found her vehicle in the lot, partially concealed by branches, pieces of wood and car parts.

Investigators found charred fragments of her bones in a pit behind Avery’s garage and in a barrel, along with her camera and cell phone.

In closing arguments, special prosecutor Tom Fallon said Dassey accepted his uncle’s invitation to rape Halbach because he wanted to know what sex was like. He helped kill her and burn her body to dispose of the evidence of the crimes, he said.

But defense attorneys argued there was little that tied Dassey to Halbach’s death, other than what they claim was a false confession.

“What we don’t see up until this point and have not heard is anything scientific that matches Brendan Dassey, that places Brendan Dassey at Steven Avery’s at the date and time of the killing. No DNA. No fingerprints,” defense lawyer Mark Fremgen said.


Thank God they both have finally been tried and charged.

Gozgals
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jane



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PostPosted: Fri Apr 27, 2007 11:58 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

What a revolting scenario, Goz. I am so sorry Teresa had to go through that. It's hard to understand that anyone could derive pleasure by treating another human being so badly. Let's hope those two never get out of prison.
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PostPosted: Fri Jun 01, 2007 11:40 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

June 1, 07


Avery Found Guilty of Murder in Split Verdict
Mick Trevey



CHILTON Wis. - Steven Avery has been found guilty of first-degree intentional homicide and being a felon in possession of a firearm. In a split decision, the jury found Avery not guilty of mutilating a corpse. The murder conviction carries with it an automatic life sentence. Avery, 44, was accused of killing Teresa Halbach, a 25-year-old photographer from Hilbert, on Halloween 2005.

http://www.todaystmj4.com/news/local/6542922.html
----------------------------------

There will be no parole for Avery either. Thank God. On Greta they announced the verdict tonight. The judge stated he was one of the worst people he has ever come across.

Goz
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Tue Oct 26, 2010 1:53 am    Post subject: Update on Avery Reply with quote

Steve Avery claims he was framed. I caught a bit of it on TV the other night. Why we have to give this dog airtime is beyond me. Sure he was framed....

Goz


Fair Use
Steven Avery's Letters to TODAY'S TMJ4 Claim Kratz Killed Teresa Halbach
By Heather Shannon
Oct. 26 2010
TMJ 4



http://www.todaystmj4.com/news/local/105496563.html

Steven Avery's Letters to TODAY'S TMJ4 Claim Kratz Killed Teresa Halbach
By Heather Shannon

Snip
Avery's latest two letters claim that former Calumet County District Attorney Ken Kratz is the killer. Kratz prosecuted the Avery case. Kratz is currently under fire for sending sexually inappropriate text messages to a crime victim, and resigned as district attorney. We checked to make the sure the letters are from Avery, who is serving a life sentence in Boscobel, and his girlfriend confirmed the letters were sent by Avery.
Snip



click link for story
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gozgals



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PostPosted: Tue Oct 26, 2010 2:07 am    Post subject: Dassey Found Guilty Reply with quote

May Teresa now rest in peace. What a senseless tragedy.
Dassey, Avery's nephew, has now been found guilty of first degree homicide in the death of Teresa. Justice has been served.


Goz

Fair Use
Dassey Found Guilty
By Mick Trevey & The Associated Press
Oct. 26, 2010
TMJ 4

Click link for article

http://www.todaystmj4.com/news/local/45547777.html


Snip
MANITOWOC, Wis. - A jury found Brendan Dassey guilty Wednesday night of raping a 25-year-old freelance photographer and helping his uncle kill her and burn her body.

Dassey, 17, was charged with being a party to first-degree intentional homicide, mutilating a corpse and second-degree sexual assault in the death of Teresa Halbach on Halloween in 2005 after she went to the family's auto salvage lot to photograph a vehicle for sale.

Snip

Snip
Calumet County District Attorney Ken Kratz, acting as a special prosecutor in the cases of both Avery and Dassey, told reporters after the verdicts were read that Dassey could have saved Halbach but chose instead to rape and kill her.
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