Federal Bureau of Investigation releases drawings by USA serial killer to identify victims

Federal Bureau of Investigation releases drawings by USA serial killer to identify victims

Federal Bureau of Investigation releases drawings by USA serial killer to identify victims

The FBI has now released portraits of the unknown victims, drawn by Little in his cell, in the hope of receiving more information about them. The FBI hopes that by releasing the images and details, local law enforcement agencies or the general public may be able to make a link between a woman who went missing at the time or a Jane Doe body that was found-and ultimately provide some closure for the families of the victims.

Samuel Little, 78, sparked investigations into cold cases in several U.S. states after he began confessing to the crimes last May.

Officers are said to be desperately scouring old case files and photographs to try and identify the Jane Does, but matching them up is proving to be a hard task.

Four of the six South Florida victims were killed in Miami, one in Homestead and another in Kendall.

Pearl Nelson, 38, left, is holding a photo of her mother victim Audrey Nelson, as she is hugged by Mary Louise Frias, whose Godmother, Guadalupe Apodaca Zambrano was also a victim of convicted serial killer Samuel Little as they are surrounded by family of his victims following Little's sentencing.

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Little made the confessions while serving three life sentences after being convicted in 2014 of strangling three women in the late 1980s.

The 78-year-old man told investigators he was responsible for more killings between 1970 and 2005, all across the country.

He mainly targeted drug addicts and prostitutes during his decades-long coast-to-coast murder spree, and many of his victims were never identified.

Palazzolo and Department of Justice Senior Policy Advisory and ViCAP Liaison Angela Williamson accompanied Texas Ranger James Holland in the spring of 2018 as he traveled to California to interview Little.

The stunning confessions could make Little the most prolific serial killer in United States history if these cases are confirmed by law enforcement, Ector County District Attorney Bobby Bland told CNN in December.

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Besides drawing what the women looked like, he also remembered what vehicle he was driving, where he killed them and how he did it.

Holland was trained in cold cases and visited Little, gaining his trust over time, Bland said.

"Over the course of that interview in May, he went through city and state and gave Ranger Holland the number of people he killed in each place", said Federal Bureau of Investigation analyst Christie Palazzolo.

Investigators have confirmed 34 of the confessed killings, authorities said in November. Many more are pending confirmation and a number remain uncorroborated.

Los Angeles police took Samuel Little into custody in September of 2012 over a narcotics charge.

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