Guilty: Almost two weeks after Making a Murderer debuts on Netflix, prosecutor Ken Kratz outs the show for overlooking key pieces of evidence presented in the trial. While he was in prison on a wrongful rape conviction, Avery allegedly told other inmates that the best way to get rid of a body was to burn it, and that he had plans to build a "torture chamber" where he could brutalize and murder young women (he even drew up plans, according to Kratz). Avery also had a weird relationship with Halbach; when the reporter showed up to his residence on October 10, 2005, to photograph a car for the magazine AutoTrader, he reportedly greeted her in only a towel. Skeeved out, Halbach told her boss not to send her out there anymore. But Avery specifically requested her again on Halloween, the day she died. Avery gave her his sister's information so she wouldn't know he made the call.
Still, that's all gossip compared to Kratz's two smoking guns. The former district attorney says Making a Murderer completely omitted extra DNA evidence -- sweat from Avery found under the hood of Halbach's car -- and a match on a bullet containing Halbach's DNA to the gun that hung over Avery's bed.