A CONVICTED double killer probably murdered several more women, a top detective has said.

It comes after Alun Kyte, 58, already serving a life term for the murders in the 1990s of two prostitutes, was found guilty of raping a young boy.

Lorry driver Kyte, known as the Midlands Ripper, strangled, stripped and dumped his victims in remote areas.

Kyte will be sentenced next month for a five-year campaign of sex abuse against a primary school-age boy who he lured to his home in Staffordshire in the late 1980s, The Times said.

Kyte was convicted in February after the victim came forward.

He is yet tyo be sentenced.


Feuding Harry and William have NO plans for a reunion at King’s Coronation

Plans to build new smart motorways axed amid fears they are death traps

Mick Creedon, the retired police officer who brought Kyte to justice in 2000 for the murders of Samo Paull, 20, and Tracey Turner, 30, said he has boasted in prison about killing several more women.

He told The Times: “I’m absolutely convinced there are more victims out there.

"He did not suddenly do this and then stop.

"It doesn’t work that way with people who are wired like him.

Most read in The Sun


Britain’s Got Talent in shock as singer gives birth before the show


Two girls, 14 & 15, ‘raped after being approached by 2 men outside McDonald’s’


Driver dies after being dragged 800 yards under own van fighting off 'thief'


Huw Edwards breaks silence after BBC stars sent redundancy letters

"There might be cold cases out there with evidence that could be reviewed.

"Twenty years ago we said he’s dangerous.

"Now, after the latest conviction, there is even more proof about how dangerous he is.”

Kyte was was caught in Weston-super-Mare, Somerset, in 1997 for the rape of a woman who escaped, running naked into the street, after he threatened her with a knife.

His DNA matched samples recovered from the body of Tracey Turner, who was strangled after meeting Kyte at a service station in the M6 in early 1994.

Kyte was also found guilty of the murder of Paull, a single mother who met him in Birmingham.

Source: Read Full Article