Long Island Serial Killer

April 10, 2011 by staff 

Long Island Serial Killer, The murderer of Long Island in series that has produced eight bodies along a beach in Long Island barrier may be an ex-police or other law officer, according to police familiar with the case, reports ABC News.

The idea that the murderer may be a former law enforcement officer, or someone who is familiar with the techniques of law enforcement, is based on the evidence that the suspect may be knowledgeable of procedures for the researchers, as officials.

Police have been searching for many people with possible links to the four women killed have been identified since the investigation began, and are also looking for people with regular access to the beach where the bodies were found, according to ABC News.

Researchers also are exploring possible links with the serial murderer that killed prostitutes in New Jersey, officials said.

An investigator familiar with the case and the behavior of serial murderers believe that the mass murderer is organized and methodical in your procedure, probably above average intelligence. He said it appeared the murderer attracts people usually kills them in one place and then have another body, reports ABC News.

This murderer is often social, according to researcher, and seems to have a normal life with family and friends instead of being a loner.

The disappearance of NJ residents 24 years of age and Craigslist escort Shannan Gilbert led the investigators to Suffolk County beach late last year where four bodies were found skeletal prostitutes. Four more bodies have not yet been identified were found when officers returned to the area over the past two weeks, but eight are in a radius of three miles on the north side of the avenue, reports.

None of the victims found, however, Gilbert, whose case remains open.

A Suffolk County investigator, who requested anonymity because of the ongoing case told The Associated Press that detectives are taking a methodical approach to find the suspect, poring over credit card records of the victims to follow their movements and where they spent their money in the area, reports.

Cell phone calls made by women are also being tracked, and the computer records of their communications and records of appointments have also been sighted.

“This type of research must take slow steps, they do not want to jump to conclusions,” said Katherine Ramsland MyFoxNY, forensic psychology professor at DeSales University Center Valley, Pennsylvania, and author of “The Human Predator: A historical account of murder series and Forensic Investigation. ”

“They are looking for evidence to determine what may be similar for the victims, but also want to see differences,” he said.

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