It is no secret that many of us are obsessed with true crime documentaries, especially those that leave us still wondering what the truth really is when they are over. 'Netflix' keeps us guessing with documentaries that feature mysterious murders, missing people, and false confessions, all from the comfort of our own homes.

'Netflix' subscribers can sit in their bed, on their sofa or even their gardens and become at-home Netflix Investigators. Where some of us will sit on the side of definite guilt and others would bet their lives that the person is innocent, the following are just a few true crimes to get you wondering what the truth really is.

'Making a Murderer'

An already classic and obvious choice for this list, this docu-series investigates the two criminal trials of Steven Avery. Accused falsely in his first trial, Avery spent eighteen years in jail for a crime he did not commit. Upon his release, Steven gained media attention after bad detective work lost him his family and many years of his life.

During his attempts to sue the police and state, Avery is accused of a murder. A murder he says he did not commit, but some evidence may suggest otherwise. Did his years in jail turn him into a monster, or is this the work of detectives to save themselves?

The series currently remains on 'Netflix,' with ten hour-long episodes for you to investigate.

Since its time on 'Netflix', there have been talks of a second series, as well as the release of one of the key members in the crime.

'Casting JonBenet'

A documentary based on the murder of six-year-old JonBenet Ramsey who was found murdered in her family's home, in December 1996. The crime has remained unsolved for over twenty years, with thousands still wondering what happened to that little girl.

The Film takes a new approach to looking at a crime, as it documents a casting process for a fictional film about JonBenet. The different way of investigating and re-enactments of what might have happened is eerie as it brings the crime to life.

After an hour and twenty minutes, neither the viewers nor the cast is any closer to solving the murderer of JonBenet.

'Netflix' has been home to this documentary for just over a year, and still begs the question: who did it?

'The Confession Tapes'

A real treat for those lovers of true crime, and solving crimes themselves. The series includes seven hour-long episodes that explore false confessions that lead to a conviction. The central question surrounds whether the confessions are false.

The docu-series presents the crime in multiple ways, allowing viewers to see how else it could have happened. A new perspective on true crime documentaries which usually present one point of view. A range of experts and those involved in the crimes take part in the documentary to give a rounded unbiased look at the crimes.

If you are interested in true crime, psychology, crime scenes, law, and justice, then 'The Confession Tapes' are the perfect crimes to immerse yourself in.

The six different cases also mean that opinions change from one crime to the other

'Who took Johnny?'

This one-hour twenty-minute documentary investigates the disappearance of schoolboy Johnny Gosch, who went missing while out on his paper route. A case surrounded by conspiracy theories, kidnap, abuse, and police negligence that all ends with a case which remains unsolved.

A key player in the case, Paul Bonacci, presented evidence that has been corroborated by both Johnny's parents and investigators, yet Johnny is still missing. Many argue as to whether Gosch was in the same child abuse ring that Bonacci was a part of, and Johnny's Mother claims that she has spoken with her son since have been cast aside.

At the time of the documentary, Gosch had been missing for over thirty years, although the crime remains unsolved and it has not been proven as to what happened on the day he went missing. Will the truth ever be discovered?

'The Staircase'

This docu-series will be released on 8th June 2018, but here is what we can expect from the newest 'Netflix' true crime. Ironically this docu-series centers on crime writer Michael Peterson, during his trial and conviction for the murder of his wife.

During the trial, new evidence came out about, a similar death where Peterson was the only other person present at the time of death. Only convicted of his wife's death, despite a murder weapon or motive, the camera catches all aspects of the trial.

Peterson has since been released and put under house arrest, but controversy still follows the case. The similarity between his wife's death and one twenty years earlier also raise suspicion, but the only way to find out the truth will be to watch.