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“It is not unknown or even rare for serial killers to engage in a series of killings, which qualify as serial murders, and they do stop – either because they have no more opportunity or because they deal with the root cause of why they kill in a different way,” Mc Clain said.He also addressed common perceptions that police agencies care little about the disappearances and deaths of those who work in the sex trade. We are never going to give up on it until we charge and convict someone,” said Mc Clain, the third prosecutor to take office since the 2006 murders. I’ll never give up on that.” Kate D’Adamo, spokeswoman for the New Your-based Sex Workers Outreach Project, said it’s likely other women encountered the killer but did not report it to police for fear of a prostitution arrest.Oleson, who said he is innocent, was living in the Golden Key Motel – a seedy lodging notorious for drugs and prostitution – at the time of the murders.Oleson told Fox that he was repairing a friend’s porch in the area and needed a place to stay nearby because his home in Alloway was some 60 miles away.While millions of tourists flock each year to the boardwalks and casinos of Atlantic City, a dark question looms over this glittery city: Who murdered four women and dumped their bodies in a drainage ditch on the outskirts of town nearly seven years ago?No arrests have ever been made, but authorities tell Fox they are quietly and aggressively working the case – contacting police in Florida, Missouri and Alaska in recent months for possible connections to killings there. 20, 2006, two women stumbled upon the body of 35-year-old Kim Raffo – lying face-down in run-off water filled with fecal matter and chemical waste about 50 yards behind the Golden Key Motel in West Atlantic City.Oleson submitted DNA samples to authorities, but no forensic match has been made between Oleson and the victims, according to his attorney, James Leonard.“To date, we’ve never heard what the results are but I think you can draw those conclusions,” said Leonard, who, with Oleson, spoke to Fox News in a sit-down interview. Oleson’s DNA linked him in any way, shape or form to any of these women.” “I think he [Oleson] presented an easy target to them,” Leonard said.
Hill told Fox that Burchell, a drifter, spent time with her in Atlantic City around the time of the murders and confessed to killing people.Burchell, whose whereabouts is unknown, could not be reached for comment.