"Hardy is a dangerous, devious and manipulative man. He took his victims to his flat where he murdered all three vulnerable women.”
Detective Chief Inspector Ken Bell, The Guardian, 26 November 2003
Around 1999, Anthony Hardy turns his home into a satanic shrine to death as he brings the same terror to the Camden area of north London as Jack the Ripper had inflicted on the women of London's Whitechapel over 100 years before. A search of the flat uncovers vital evidence which will help to convict Hardy of the three horrific murders.
In an attempt to uncover what had happened in the flat, police use a cutting edge forensic system called luminol, a process which reveals blood stains that can’t be seen by the human eye. This uncovers blood stains all over Hardy’s home, including in the bathroom and marks made when he dragged the bodies to the ‘dismemberment room’.
Other finds would include the tolls used for dismemberment, pornographic films and masks used to in photos to cover the faces of the dead women.
CCTV footage from the local area shows Hardy dumping bin bags near in Plender Street in Camden, on the site where police would later discover human remains.
It is at this stage in the investigation that police re-examine the suspicious death of Sally White. With the wealth of forensic evidence, the CCTV and victims identified, the police finally have evidence to charge Hardy with the brutal murders of all three women.