Sam Little, 78, was arrested by the police in 2012 on drug charges. During his detention, DNA acquired him with three murders in the 1980s. Last year he announced 90 more
A woman who was attacked by & # 39; America & # 39; s most productive serial killer & # 39; has opened up to her terrifying near-accident.
Laurie Barros, then 22, worked as a prostitute in San Diego, California, when Samuel Little attacked her and left her to die in a heap of garbage in October 1984.
With a Channel 4 documentary called & # 39; Confessions of a Serial Killer & # 39; Laurie describes in detail how Little reportedly put her in a padlock and bundled her in his car before she dumped her in a garbage dump.
Little, 78, already convicted of three Californian murders and long suspected of many other deaths, claimed in November that he had nearly 90 deaths for nearly 90 years.
He often focused on vulnerable women such as Laurie, whom he approached while she was working one evening.
Laurie Barros, 22, worked as a prostitute in San Diego, California when Samuel Little attacked her
Little had a history of criminal behavior before he started his alleged assassination attempt in the 1970s (photo: Little is detained in Washington DC, 1972, for illegal possession of a gun)
"He stopped behind me, I could hear something, I think I just froze in position, he had already got out of his car and put me in a car and pushed me into his car", she told Channel 4.
& # 39; I remember that my shoes were torn off and that he just pushed my head into the back seat so that I lay down.
& # 39; He had picked up my nylons and he used them to secure my wrists behind my back. I tried to do that and pretend it was normal as if I enjoyed it.
& # 39; He came down with my thumbs in my neck and I was like: & # 39; I have been sewn & # 39 ;. He says, "I like it when you swallow," and I don't remember anything after that. That's when I was out for good. & # 39;
Laurie said she woke up about five hours later at an & # 39; illegal landfill & # 39; and walked miles to find a phone booth and have her girlfriend come to pick her up.
The police say that Little is in poor health and conducts daily interviews to get as much information as possible from him (photo: Little leaves court in Odessa, Texas, December 2018)
& # 39; It was exactly 30 days later that I believe he had tried in the same way to kill the next girl, in the same way, and the police actually caught him in the act. & # 39;
Asked why she has now chosen to open up about her ordeal, Laurie said: & I owe more to those women than just running away & # 39 ;.
& # 39; I've always struggled with that, why me? Why didn't I die? I didn't deserve to live. And very often I wish I hadn't done that. I remember saying to myself like I'm praying to God, telling my parents that I'm sorry I was killed. & # 39;
In February this year, Little showed that he started painting photos of some of his victims – and the FBI needs help identifying them.
Historical DNA evidence resulted in him being convicted of the murders of three women in 2014, but in November last year Little told the authorities that he had killed nearly 100 other women.
If his claims prove to be true, Little will perish as one of the most productive serial killers in history.
So far, researchers have succeeded in connecting Little to 36 of his claims across the US, from LA to Washington DC. 20 of those victims were killed in Los Angeles
So far, researchers have been able to confirm 36 of his massacres covering the entire length of the country from LA to Washington DC.
But in an attempt to close a litany of long-cold cases, the FBI has begun releasing the doodles. Little painted his victims in his cell.
Most of his confirmed murders were identified as drug addicts, prostitutes or transgender women – whom Little would strangle and often dump their bodies in dense wooded areas.
Without a trace of a shot or stab wound, the police often erroneously ruled the cause of death as an overdose or an accident and failed to open a murder problem.
Little was arrested in 2012 in a homeless shelter that was wanted in the charge of drugs in California.
The police tested his DNA and in 1987 and 1989 he was associated with three unsolved murders, including the death of Audrey Nelson.
Little is said to be in poor health and the researchers conduct daily interviews to get as much information as possible from him.
Little has killed the faces of some of his victims in his cell, using watercolors, chalk and pencil
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