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Rodney Alcala, the "Dating Game" killer who murdered a 12-year-old girl and four women in the 1970s, was sentenced to death Tuesday by a California judge.
"When you go back and look, what's most fascinating is that he had already committed a crime," Brown said, "Raped a little girl. Here is a man portraying himself as a desirable young man when he is a violent sexual predator of children."
Bachelor No. 1, what's your best time?" she asks.
"The best time is at night, nighttime," says the bachelor, whose name is Rodney Alcala.
"Why do you say that?" she asks.
"Because that's the only time there is."
"I wound up not only not liking this guy ... not wanting to be near him ... he got creepier and more negative. He was a standout creepy guy in my life."
Though Alcala won the date with Bradshaw, she ultimately refused to go out with him, according to reports.
“He is a cold blooded evil mass murdering monster that should have died years ago. Losing my precious Robin was the worst tragedy of my life and knowing the defendant tortured his victims makes it even harder to accept. I’m waiting for the day he dies. I only wish I could be the one to administer the (lethal) injection.”
Dozens of Families of Missing Loved Ones Call Police, Saying They Recognize People in Sexually Graphic Photos.
The photos -- many sexually graphic -- were part of a stash of images found in 1979 that may help police solve scores more unsolved murders committed by the so-called "Dating Game" killer.
Police recovered the stash of photos in 1979 but were unable to release them until now because of legal proceedings.
CONCORD, N.H. -- New Hampshire officials are investigating whether a serial killer known as the Dating Game Killer is tied to unsolved murders in the Granite State.
"At the time he was living here, he was using the name John Berger," said Senior Assistant Attorney General Will Delker. "And in terms of his activities, that's something at this point we are looking into to determine what he was doing at that time."
Investigators are also looking closely at a series of photographs taken by Alcala as a potential link to more victims. Delker is asking New Hampshire residents to think back and try to recall anything that may help them as they look at Alcala's New Hampshire connection.
As for the unnamed women and children in the photographs, some have already come forward to say they're OK. Investigators still worry about the ones who haven't come forward.