In addition to the three known murder victims, Keyes discussed seven or eight others, according to Special Agent Jolene Goeden of the FBI’s Anchorage Division
When Keyes was found dead in his jail cell Dec. 2, he left investigators with many unanswered questions.
Help from public
Officials hope to identify Keyes’ other victims and released additional information recently, asking the public for assistance.
“He gave us a number of clues,” Goeden said. “He talked openly about some of the homicides, but much of what he said only hinted at the things he had done. So we are trying to get information out there about what he did tell us. We are letting the public know the types of cars he rented, towns he visited, campgrounds he frequented. Anything that might spur someone’s memory could help us.”
A former construction worker and Army veteran, Keyes avoided suspicion meticulously, traveling long distances from home and stashing items in rural areas to help with the abductions and killings, according to the FBI.
He reportedly left caches across the U.S. that contained items such as weapons, cash from bank robberies — including the Azle robbery — duct tape, zip ties, Drano and a shovel.
“Although he chose many of his victims randomly, a tremendous amount of planning went into these crimes,” Goeden said. “Keyes enjoyed what he did, and he had no remorse at all. He told us if he hadn’t been caught he would have continued kidnapping and murdering people.”
Anyone with information concerning Keyes is asked to call the FBI at 1-800-CALL-FBI.
More information on Keyes can be found online at www.fbi.gov.