What may look like an innocent holiday snap is actually hiding a sinister crime.
Wrapped up in warm clothing against the harsh weather of Lancashire’s Pennine moorland, Myra Hindley smiles for the camera.
Her partner Ian Brady took the photo after they had buried the remains of their youngest victim, 12-year-old Keith Bennett. The photo is the closest thing police have to a location of the body.
From 1963 to 1965, Brady and Hindley terrorised the streets of Greater Manchester in the UK – abducting, torturing and killing five children, aged between 12 and 17 years old, in what has been dubbed the ‘Moors Murders’.
Keith, their third victim, was abducted while on his way to his grandmother's house in Longsight, Manchester, in 1964. He was tortured, sexually assaulted and strangled. And to this day, police have not been able to find Keith's remains.
Detectives released the photo of Myra Hindley in 2009, after finally admitting defeat in their long search for the young boy's body. It's believed the photo is the last remaining clue.
Over the years, Brady and Hindley, who were jailed in 1966, had both offered to help in the hunt for the body. In the mid 1980s they were taken separately back to the moors to see if they could pinpoint the location and in 2001, after being shown these pictures, Hindley drew a map of where she thought the burial site was.