Watch the trailer for season two of Netflix's true-crime series

Credit Netflix

Credit Netflix

True-crime fans, you might want to clear your calendars for Friday, Oct. 19: By the looks of Netflix's full-length trailer for Season 2 of Making a Murderer, the docuseries' new episodes are just asking to be binged.

Two weeks ago Netflix finally announced when the world would get to see the much-anticipated second season of "Making a Murderer", and now we have a new trailer for the global phenomenon documentary series.

Part 2 introduces viewers to Kathleen Zellner, Avery's hard-charging post-conviction lawyer, in her fight to prove that Avery was wrongly convicted and win his freedom. A notable example is revealed in the trailer, with Zellner revealing a huge hole in the original case. "But the last call pings off a cell phone tower miles away from the Avery property".

The first series garnered a huge global audience when it was released in November 2015.

Avery is now serving a life sentence without the possibility of parole.

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Avery was previously imprisoned for 18 years after he was wrongfully convicted of sexual assault and attempted murder, only to be exonerated by DNA evidence in 2003. This time, prominent defense attorney Kathleen Zellner, who holds the USA record for most overturned wrongful convictions, is on the case.

Halbach's remains were found in the Avery family's Manitowoc County salvage yard. A petition asking the president to pardon Avery received 500,000 signatures, and the White House released a statement explaining the president can not pardon people convicted of a state crime. However, Kratz was forced to resign as district attorney after several women came forward claiming he sexually harassed them.

Meanwhile, a federal judge overturned Dassey's conviction in August 2016 on the grounds he was coerced into a confession.

Cue the dramatic music, courthouse montages and teases of potential new evidence that could break open the whole case. The US Supreme Court decided not to hear Dassey's appeal after lower courts overturned and then reinstated his conviction.

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