A 30 second clip on Twitter revealed the second series will be named Making A Murderer - Part 2 and it will be available to watch from 19 October.
Making a Murderer is now streaming on Netflix.
Three years ago, filmmakers Laura Ricciardi and Moira Demo first introduced the world to Steven Avery and Brendan Dassey, two nondescript Wisconsin natives whose 2007 conviction for the death of Teresa Halbach seemed like you run-of-the-mill murder case - that was until camera crews arrived and began digging.
It's been nearly three years since Netflix viewers dove headfirst into the addictive true crime series Making a Murderer, and though the wait has been long (long enough to probably lose quite a few people's interest, honestly), we've finally got a Season 2 premiere date! Avery was convicted of rape and attempted murder, and spent 18 years in jail before being exonerated in 2003 on the basis of new DNA evidence.
Town flooded with dead fish after Hurricane Florence water recedes
In evacuation efforts prior to the storm, farm animals were left to drown in cages and crates while farmers fled for safety. Davidson said that the animals had nowhere else to go and that veterinary offices had closed ahead of the storm .
Halbach's remains were found in the Avery family's Manitowoc County salvage yard.
Ricciardi and Demos also follow Dassey's post-conviction lawyers, Laura Nirider and Steven Drizin, as they fight in federal court to prove their client's confession was involuntary, which could take the case all the way to the US Supreme Court.
Now, almost three full years later, fans will step foot back in the Making a Murderer realm and see how Avery has changed his tune, if at all since the last time viewers saw him, and if he has any thoughts or regrets about what happened to his nephew.
"Steven and Brendan, their families and their legal and investigative teams have once again graciously granted us access, giving us a window into the complex web of American criminal justice". However, a court of appeals subsequently overturned the decision, maintaining that Dassey's confession was in fact voluntary. Avery was also denied a new trial earlier this month. It was the right story to tell-the drive of police organizations and prosecutors to get convictions no matter the cost-and the wrong case to tell it because this wasn't a clear case of two men being railroaded by the system.