During the trial, Milat's brothers Richard and Walter both denied any involvement in the murders.
Milat's barrister, however, told the court "blind Freddie" could see that someone in the Milat family murdered seven backpackers and attacked another traveller between September 1992 and November 1993.
"I had no idea because my basic defence in my trial was (that) it wasn't me. It was up to them to prove me guilty, not for me to prove my innocence." The program also claims that while most of Milat's surviving 11 brothers and sisters publicly deny his guilt, privately they describe him as a schizophrenic and say he's in the right place.
Ivan Milat was jailed in 1996 for murdering seven backpackers in the Belanglo State Forest south of Sydney.
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Backpacker murderer Ivan Milat was a bisexual control freak who killed when his relationship with a woman went bad, according to the man who masterminded his capture.
Clive Small, who coordinated the police team that tracked down the serial killer, said Milat would murder someone then calmly attend a family get together. (the murders) all occurred when his relationship with a woman appeared unstable," Mr Small told the second part of Australian Story's feature on the Milat family that aired on ABC Television on Monday night.
One of Milat's brothers, Boris, who has broken ranks with the family to speak out against Ivan, told the program his brother could have been compelled by an urge that was akin to doing stunts in a car. it may have been the urge you get when you spin your wheels and smoke your wheels up in your car," Boris Milat said.But the most disturbing assessment of what drove Ivan Milat to murder seven backpackers comes from Mr Small."I'm personally satisfied Ivan was bisexual, that his interest in sex was not about love or gratification," he said. and the release of the pressure that built up inside him because of that desire for control."So having made the killings he then attends a family function. "He had lost control of his family life once his wife told him she was going to divorce.His way of asserting control again was to kidnap or abduct." The program also features a phone interview with Milat, in which he said he was amazed when his trial lawyers suggested in court that someone else in his family may have killed the backpackers.The interview, conducted from inside Goulburn's Supermax prison, was about a key part of the defence used at his 1996 trial.