Texas lawmakers banned this practice in the 90s for violent offenders, but the United States Supreme Court ruled the state could not apply the change in the law to cases prior to 1987.
"Texas is going to release a serial killer of children," said McClellan-Wiese.
"Sometimes you think the world's gone crazy," said McClellan.
Victim's rights attorney and former prosecutor Kim Ogg said the state should keep pushing to find another case to bring against Jones before her scheduled release from prison.
"The state needs to set-up a hotline for tips and create a task force to go over all the old cases," said Ogg.
However, Ogg concedes this effort may be difficult at best since so many of the hospital records were destroyed and the difficulty investigators had at the time in tracing the drugs Jones is suspected using on children. McLellan-Wiese said she will never stop fighting for her daughter.
"It's never been over, it has never been over and now it's really not going to be over," said McClellan-Wiese. "Sometimes I think God put Chelsea here to stop Genene Jones."