On April 8, 1987, police searched the home of serial killer suspect Gary Ridgway. Though at the time there was not enough evidence to arrest him, he would ultimately be convicted of 49 murders and suspected in dozens more in a slaughter that spanned over a decade.
Was Gary Ridgway responsible for all the Green River murders, or was there more than one killer? Did dozens of victims go unrecorded? Private investigator Denise Scaffidi is back to talk about what she learned while working on the Green River Killer case.
Green River Killer Gary Ridgway, the most prolific serial killer in U.S. history, has given a Seattle journalist several interviews in which he claims there are up to 36 more victims that have not been identified.
Tracy Winston, 19, disappeared from Northgate Mall on September 12, 1983. Her skull was found 22 years later by a hiker in a wooded area southeast of Seattle. Winston was one of the 48 women that Green River Killer Gary Ridgway confessed to murdering, though he is suspected in as many as 60 murders.
One of the most prolific known American serial killers, Gary Ridgway was convicted of 49 murders and confessed to nearly 100. He killed women and girls, many of them prostitutes, in Washington state. He left their bodies in the woods and would sometimes come back to have sex with them. Below is a video interview in which Ridgway discusses the ways in which he lured his victims.
Was Gary Ridgway responsible for all the Green River murders, or was there more than one killer? Did dozens of victims go unrecorded? Private investigator Denise Scaffidi talks about what she learned while working on the Green River Killer case.
Retired detective and renowned criminologist talks openly about his work on the Ted Bundy and Green River Killer cases.
How do you make a hardened serial killer cry? Gary Ridgeway, aka the Green River Killer, was convicted of the murders of 48 prostitutes on December 18, 2003, though it is believed that he killed more than 90 women. Ridgway remained impassive when being addressed by the families of his many victims, until Linda Rule’s father spoke.