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originally posted by: strongfp
originally posted by: SouthernForkway26
a reply to: strongfp
Linking the phone calls to the murderer is circumstantial, the Avery's had hundreds of cars and used autotrader relatively frequently. Teresa had been there before.
My belief is a yet unknown murderer killed Teresa nearby with little to no evidence the police could use. Somebody drives her car on the property and plants some remains in the pit. The bones in the pit are the only damning evidence. The valet key found by cops who weren't supposed to be there and other slimeball stuff means there is plenty of 'reasonable doubt' about the case.
Her remains were found in two separate spots. Down in a quarry and in the pit.
People testified against Avery saying he was not on the immediate property for some time, but saw smoke off in the distance. There's a lot of evidence and witnesses that the documentary are not telling.
Also, Avery had no explanation of his whereabouts the whole time. It's a little fishy isn't it?
originally posted by: 123143
Her SUV was found, partially obscured by brush, in his scrapyard.
The only thing I really question about the prosecution's case is the key fob found in his bedroom. Was it really under the slippers, or was it placed there? Why wasn't it found during the initial search?
That is a legitimate question.
originally posted by: Soloprotocol
Avery guity or not doesn't hide the fact the Police were guilty of a number of things. Planting evidence, losing evidence, taking advantage of a boy with a mental age of a 8 year old and coercing him into a admission of guilt and also lying in court.
Avery had all the time in the world to get rid of that car, He could have crushed it, taken it away and dumped it in a lake, Buried it, but no, he hid it under a tree branch for days.
What police force allows members of the family and an ex boyfrind, 'who was persistantly harrassing her with phone calls' to not only search a suspected crime scene, but allow the brother and ex to take control of the search of the scrap yard.
The investigation reeks to the high heavens and the case against Avery should never have seen the inside of a court of law.