The new episodes will provide an in-depth look into Steven Avery and Brendan Dassey's post-conviction process.
Many fans of "Making A Murderer" believe police coerced Dassey into making a false confession.
The 7th Circuit ruled that his confession to aiding in a rape and murder when he was 16 was not coerced.
Dassey, who was featured in "Making a Murderer," is accused of taking part in the 2005 murder of photographer Teresa Halbach.
The ruling may mean freedom for Brendan Dassey.
For more than two decades, Tyra Patterson has insisted that she was coerced into falsely confessing to participating in a
"Thank you for believing in me," he wrote.
Dassey's murder conviction was overturned in August by a judge who said his confession was coerced.
"I’m 1,000 percent confident that I’ll be free.”
A judge overturned Dassey’s conviction on Friday, saying his pivotal 2006 confession had been made involuntarily.
He'll be released within 90 days unless the state wants to retry him.
Speaking at Harvard Law, "Making a Murderer" Attorney Dean Strang Highlights Our Troubling Rate of Wrongful Convictions--and Suggests a Solution
The vast majority of prosecutors are true professionals, keenly aware of their immense power and its consequent responsibility. They form accurate conclusions on guilt far more often than the converse. Still, cognitive bias and overconfidence touch us all.