Casey Anthony Not Guilty: Did the system work?

The past three years came to an explosive end this week with the not guilty verdict in the State of Florida vs. Casey Anthony case. Do you think the system worked?

42 thoughts on “Casey Anthony Not Guilty: Did the system work?

  1. Jay on said:

    Unfortunately for the State of Florida, the prosecution was not able to diminish reasonable doubt in the minds of the jury. Casey Anthony’s defense team, specifically Jose Baez, presented very well and argued their case without any major flaws. The jury weighed in and found what they found. For these reasons, the system did work.

  2. Buford Pusser on said:

    the system not only worked, but was almost flawless…think about it, the jury was asked “are you death penalty ready”…because they acknowledged so and were given first degree murder as a charge, they proceeded to carry out their duty…remember, it’s better to let ten guilty free then have one confined.

    if you don’t like it, move to the middle east, china, or north korea

  3. Babbs on said:

    The justice system worked, but maybe not the way we wanted it to! First off, let me just say I think Casey did it. She is a liar and a nut. Karma will get her in the end. But, in my opinion, Jose Baez was not a brilliant defense attorney, the jurors are not sympathizing, stupid idiots, there just was not enough concrete evidence provided by the prosecutors to convict her. The evidence was so degraded over a long period of time, and as such, the cause of death could not truly be established. But the jurors did their job, and they had a very difficult job to do. Jurors are instructed on the law, and are supposed to be unbiased and unemotional in their decisions, & make a decision based solely on facts & real evidence. In this case there really was no clear & convincing evidence, it was all circumstantial unfortunately! You have to admit, whether we like it or not, there was a lot of reasonable doubt. I can see both sides, although my emotional side wants to see Casey burn in Hell! No one likes the verdict, but convicting someone of a crime, especially murder, when there is so much reasonable doubt, is a very difficult thing for a jury to do. Put yourself in their shoes – being sequestered and hearing the real facts from law enforcement, experts, attorneys, instructions from the judge, and being presented with actual evidence as opposed to what you see on TV and hear in the media (which is mainly just opinions). There is a difference between “not guilty” and “innocent” and I think the jurors know that, and are probably having a difficult time with it, but based on the lack of evidence and reasonable doubt I don’t they had much of a choice if they followed the law, which they clearly did. Casey will get her judgment in the end one way or another…

    • Stephanie on said:

      I agree. I don’t think the defense attorney was overly brilliant. You could have said that the child accidentally sufficated in her blankets during nap time and they had an elaborate cover up, and it would have caused reasonable doubt. What I felt really killed the case was that there was no definite cause of death. Without a ruled cause of death, coupled with a plausable motive, it was hard for the jury to say “yes, beyond a reasonable doubt, we believe she killed her daughter.” I think she did it too. I think either she killed her daughter or she had a hand in the planning. Either way, she knows what happened to little Caylee. Karma, Judgment Day, whichever you believe, it will catch up with Casey.

  4. Paula Talley on said:

    Yes I think it worked!! Did I like the outcome? No. I, like you believe she did it. The whole time I watched, I said she would get off. I don’t think I could have voted guilty beyond reasonable doubt. Now, if they would have put some “CSI” in there! LOL She will get her’s. I will NOT buy a book, watch a TV interview or movie about her!

  5. Adam Brazell on said:

    The problem here is that excuse my ” French ” but our legal system does not allow a jury to prosecute on the basis of being a bastard. We can all have our opinion on what we may think or not think what this woman did or did not do. The true issue is that in this case the ” system” did work. And while it may allow for the fact that occasionally the guilty get away with it, hopefully it means that the innocent get their due process. At the end of the day the state could not make their case and it is their burden to do such. My only hope at this point is that there is a higher power that will bring forth the verdict that is beholden to this woman.

  6. Ruthanne on said:

    As much as I would love to stand one the opposite side of this screaming about how I know Casey did it, even though I wasn’t anywhere near her when said crime happened, the system worked like a well oiled machine. I know if I even had one small doubt in my mind (which I really didn’t for this case) I wouldn’t want to send someone to the “chair” on an emotionally charged hunch. I think if the Caley wasn’t hanging everywhere and on every channel with her big, beautiful eyes and pink pajamas, and I was just looking at what the prosecution could actually prove I might find her not guilty… Agreeing with Babbs, not innocent, but not guilty.

    The only thing I am really stuck on is WTH was up with the duct tape. I love making accidents look like planned out homicides…

  7. John on said:

    If any attorney decides to attempt a capital murder case with a death penalty it seems to me they should not bring a knife to a gun fight. The behavior of someone does not make them guilty, motive, evidence (dna), and cause of death can but you need the beginning of all three to start making your case. It didn’t seem to me they had anything but her untruths and bizarre behavior when her daughter was missing for a 30 day period. Having your child missing does not make you a murderer but a terrible parent in any measure of decency. As far as I could tell they never determined the cause of death, so the web that was spun by the defense only made other possibilities possible and not what the prosecution placed at the feet of the jurors which was baseless and unproven.I think the main thing that threw the prosecuition under the bus was her mother that changed her testimony that she did the internet searches, etc. talk about taking one for the team. But that is sometihng that she will have to live with as well as the total distruction of this apparent dysfunctional family.

    Did she do it, maybe to yes. Did they prove beyond a resonable doubt that she murdered her child no and the jury did what they were legally bound to uphold unfortunately. It is truly a terrible thing that this child is dead and perhaps we will never know how she died, but someone does and it is likely mom.

  8. Bilenda on said:

    The system did not work. The standard of proof is not beyond a shadow of a doubt it is reasonable doubt. It is not reasonable to believe a pathalogical liar. It is not reasonable to believe that a little girl died accidentally and her mother put duct tape over her mouth and hid the body for a month before ever saying she was missing and then let a search go on for 6 months.
    The CSI effect makes it very difficult to prove a circumstantial case because jurors think all kinds of testing (that does not even exist) is possible because they have seen it on TV.

    As for the prosecution not giving a motive- that is ridiculous. Any attorney who has appeared in Dependency Court and has seen mothers who would rather live with sex offenders even though it means terminating their parental rights knows there are mothers who would rather be out having sex and partying instead of caring for their children. That is a plausible motive and the one the prosecutors put forth.

    The defense line that Casey was molested by her father so she hid Caylee’s body was so unsupported by evidence (there was none) that it could not be mentioned in closing argument.

    A not guilty in a circumstantial case does not mean the system worked- After 33 days of trial and only 11 hours deliberating it means the jurors wanted to go home and start writing their books and could not be bothered with reviewing the actual evidence.

    • Thena on said:

      You are absolutely right. I think it would have been a better defense to say that Casey had no clue what happened to Caylee. That defense would be hard to counter. I think the jury missed the boat when they didn’t see there is no reasonable explanation for duct tape to be wrapped around the skull and hair of a dead toddler who drowned. That is inconceivable. So if she said she had no idea who murdered Caylee or how, I could understand a jury having reasonable doubt, but to say that she knew exactly how and when Caylee died, and to insist that it was an accident, was proof in my mind that she killed the child.

  9. Amanda on said:

    I think that after hearing some of the jurors’ comments, that yes, the system worked perfectly. There was reasonable doubt in the minds of the jury because the cause of death was undetermined. As the one juror put it “How do you convict someone of murder if you can’t even prove it was murder.” That statement is all the reasonable doubt they needed. I also believe that it was hard for them to do that, because although they may have known she did it in their hearts, the lack of COD just raised enough doubt legally. However, for me personally, the duct tape over the mouth and nose is an indication of some sort of foul play. I believe any other evidence that may have been left behind began to disappear the moment that baby was laid in that swamp.

  10. Jeff M on said:

    “A liar and a Nut” do not make a murderer. Although I have no idea if Caycee committed murder or not, but I am really disappointed with the one-sided nature the media has taken to report all of this. From the very beginning as I have followed this case, the media painted her out to be a murderer and nothing but. That is not journalism, and people like Nancy Grace should be removed from the television for the pot she continues to stir.
    Of all the weak evidence that was presented by the Prosecution, there still lies one thing that I can’t wrap around my brain. Caycee had NO MOTIVE to kill her daughter. Her Parents were already taking care of this child, as so many grandparents do today. Her daughter really wasn’t in the way. Caycee was a bad mother…Absolutely. She was a liar from childhood…absolutely. She lived a life in her mind that didn’t exist. But I can’t for the life of me figure out why the hell she would murder her child. For some reason, it is haunting me that something else happened, although of course, i have no answers. You can repeat all the evidence to me again, but honestly, I think this entire family is covering up the real answer here.
    Another thing that has really puzzled me. Watching Mr. Anthony on the stand, and with all the emotion he has expressed, I get a feeling that this isn’t simply sadness over the loss of a grandchild he is feeling. I sense that there is guilt and remorse in his emotions. Over what? I don’t know. Maybe he helped cover up the death. I don’t know. I know this…he is a retired investigator, and if anyone could have manipulated the system, he would know how to do it. And, if there was a murder, or an accident that spiraled out of control, that man would have known how to cover it up every step of the way.
    Watching the trial, it was brilliantly orchestrated. By the Defense team? Not really, but more by this family. They have all disfunctional. They all have serious issues with one another, and they have ALL lied.
    So, with this possible scenario, and many others any of us can conjure up, that allows the reasonable doubt to exist, which is all the family and the defense tried to do here. And, it worked.
    As for the justice system, it is RIGHT in this country and we all should stand behind it. In this case, the Prosecution failed, but certainly NOT the entire justice system of a state or our country. Our citizens need to stop insulting these people that know far more about this case than any of us do. We just know what the media presented to us, and in the manner they presented to us. We were all slightly jaded from the very beginning.
    Rest in Peace Caylee.

  11. cromeradmin on said:

    These comments are worthy of The Washington Post or The New York Times. Thanks Ladies & Gents.You are making the huge effort to launch this Blog very much worth the time & effort!

  12. Ted Newsom on said:

    Everyone has expressed my thoughts, so there is not much to say but: yes, the system worked. Was there something sad, horrific, twisted going on with the little girl’s death? Yup. But our social desire for vengeance and the fact-based decisions of a jury are at odds, and we’re lucky that it’s the latter which is the rule.

  13. Barbara W, on said:

    The system as we know it did work. Whether we agree or not is an opinion. To say with 100% certainity that she is guilty -no . With all the other charges how could she not be charged and sentenced to something.. Even though she will be out, she will never be free and neither will her family. There was no justice for “Caylee”and that is the sad part of this. May you rest in peace.

  14. Phillip Moore on said:

    I was going to sit down and write some creative thoughts that explained my thoughts on this case, but after reading the other comments, I will defer to “BILENDA” from July 8. She basically said everything I would have said.

    If we are hard pressed to always provide an eye witness or smoking gun, then too many guilty people are going to go free. There was a mountain of evidence against Casey, circumstantial or not. No way, as a juror, would I be able to get past her not reporting her child missing for 31 days! If one of my children (2 1/2 yrs old and 1/2 years old) went missing for 31 minutes, I would be on the 6 o’clock news!

    it’s too bad the prosecution did not find more physical evidence that would have definitely tied her to the crime, but common sense has to work it’s way in somewhere.

    So, newsflash to all defense attorneys! Do NOT choose me for a jury for your murder trial! I have too much common sense, and would only cause trouble!

    May Casey Anthony (and anyone else who was most likely involved) BURN IN HELL.

  15. S Barnes on said:

    This is a horrible event all around. The outcome sucks in my opinion. Yet the defense provided a reasonable doubt. I believe she did do it she even thinks she has gotten away with it. We are to follow the laws of the land and that was done but this young lady better remember she still has to answer to the big “GOD”!!!

  16. mariann harsey on said:

    Well I hope thesystem works for me if I decide to wrapsomeone up with duck tape put them in aplastic bag and ditch it somewhere and then not tell nobody for 30 days hmmmmmmm just say in

  17. Chris M on said:

    I believe the system didn’t work, (it worked for her because right when they were about to read the guilty or not guilty charge that was the most I had seen her become so emotional) there were so many more unanswered questions about the whole trial. Like the duct tape, how did the little caylee end up where she did? Why did it take three (3) 911 calls before someone finally show up to do and actual investigation? I for one didn’t really keep up with the trail and kind of wish I had. This was just another OJ trial that went south and she got away with it Scott free. The times that I had watched the trial I was wondering what the Hell Baez was even talking about and if he even knew law. I read an article he had been barred for some time (because of personnel issues) and made it back into the system when he was recommended by inmates to Cassy. There has to be some kind of formality for this, just jumping back into the system shouldn’t be so easy, but for Tot mom it worked on her behalf. We will never ever know what happened to little Caylee Anthony, but those who do will live with that guilt for the rest of their lives. May she rest in peace!

  18. Gregg on said:

    OK, I know that this discussion is on a law firm’s site so I guess it should really be about “the legal system”. Which, by the way, worked as designed. However, the other “system” that worked was the media sensationalism. I wonder if there are any other murder trials going anywhere else in the country? I’m pretty sure there are. The entertainment industry which passes itself off as news is promoting such circuses for money and distraction. With the Anthony case all the “systems” worked perfectly . . ” Look! A shiny object ! ! “

  19. Jason on said:

    I believe this system unfortunately did work due to the facts were not all there to prove beyond a shadow of a doubt do I think she had a major role in Caylee’s death YES! but am I certain she acted alone no. It seems to me as the trial was rushed and the investigation had not been fully resolved to create a solid case for the prosecution. Circumstantial evidence is difficult to get a conviction with. I also believe the “DEATH PENALTY” from the onset of the trial weighed on the minds of the jurors also. To many questions were left unanswered to get the conviction. I wish they had waited to try her when they had more evidence or more details answered.

  20. neal on said:

    The system worked-the prosecution did not!! Three years of home work and then they want to send her the bill!!Thats whats wrong with the system..

  21. Karen on said:

    The system worked. Twelve citizens thoughtfully weighed the evidence before them and came to a conclusion. That’s exactly what they are supposed to do. We don’t have to like the outcome. This verdict may not be just, but trials are about the law … not justice.

    The biggest mistake made by the prosecution was in voir dire. The prosecutors did a lousy job of picking the jury. A different group of twelve could easily have rendered a different verdict.

  22. Larry Jordan on said:

    This lying, vile and disgusting excuse of a woman teaches us how important our constitution really is. It would have been so easy for the jury to convict her based on how slimy she is, but they listened to the evidence and made the right call. Perhaps she can meet someone with a predetermined murder/suicide thought in there head someday.

  23. Cooter Brown on said:

    Dont rekon it mattas much now. ‘Itz a dun deel!
    Course “not gulitie” an’ innocent aint da same thang, iz it, Mr. Lawyer?

  24. Blake on said:

    It worked. Unfortunately sometimes criminals go free as in this case. She’ll get hers on judgement day.

  25. Guzzles Merlot on said:

    Although I had little time during this trial to do more than skim some on-line newspaper articles and watch the highlights on the news, one thing struck me during the testimony I was able to watch. The ex-boyfriend had spent time with Caylee, while dating her mother. Caylee had spent the weekend multiple times at his apartment, while he was “dating” Casey. But the NEW boyfriend hadn’t had Caylee over or spent any time with her. Doesn’t this remind anyone of the Susan Smith trial? The motive of…”my new boyfriend doesn’t want children as part of the dating package”. Or did I misunderstand this testimony? Anybody else have any thoughts on this?
    And although the grandparents would have gladly taken care of Caylee–that would have reflected even more poorly on Casey–talk about your red flags of dating….”You have a baby?” “Where is this baby?” “Your PARENTS are raising this baby?” Yeah, maybe she thought no baby was a better plan…just a thought…

  26. Bob on said:

    The “system” definitely worked. The prosecution was at a great disadvantage, not having the actual cause of death, and no way to link any evidence from the burial site to Casey Anthony. The defense attorney did a fair job, at best. Sure, he raised “doubt.” However, his accusations that the father and brother sexually abused Casey (as a “justification” for her actions) was just absurd. I have no doubt that Casey Anthony killed her child and got away with it. NO mother “loses” her child for one month and doesn’t report the disappearance to the authorities. Certainly, any woman would immediately call family for support in such a crisis. That 911 call from Casey’s mother confirmed that for me: SHE is hysterical, having just “found” her daughter, only to learn that her daughter can’t find her granddaughter, that she had been missing for ONE MONTH and had been trying to find her on her own. You ask me, Casey’s parents are the ones who will also have to live with what happened. Had I been in the same situation, I would have gone on that stand and told them, “my kid MUST have done it!” Heck, it’d probably get arrested trying to beat the truth out of my kid for “losing” my granddaughter. Can you imagine how Casy’s parents will feel once she’s out and in their home, whether to live or visit? Do you have Thanksgiving dinner, holding hands, saying grace, and what you’re thankful for, KNOWING your daughter murdered her child???!!! Also, the picture of Casey “partying on” in the days after the child’s “disappearance.” Obvious, the actions of a “grieving mother,” right? Still, it was all circumstantial evidence and you can’t decide guilt or innocence on just “gut feelings.” What scares me the most is that Casey Anthony was interviewed and said that she would like to have more children some day or even adopt. God forbid that ever happen. Otherwise, we’ll be going through another three year media circus where Casey “lost” another child!

  27. DJ Counsel of Record on said:

    While I think the jury made ONE right decision it wasn’t the only correct decision within the confines of our judicial system. One of the problems was definitely not giving the jury options to convict her of lesser charges, if they saw fit. Leaving them with a death penalty conviction was asking a lot out of a case based on almost purely circumstantial evidence. However, this is what we did before DNA testing, all the CSI (name your favorite city) shows, and the like. Juries convicted people to life without parole and death sentences based on circumstantial evidence because that’s how cases were made and won. Don’t get me wrong science is great, and it has vindicated many a wrongly accused, but it should be a luxury within our judicial system, not a crutch. At least not until Congress or the Supreme Court makes it so.

  28. Jeff Jordan on said:

    Without all the diatribe. The system worked. It found a defendant innocent because of reasonable doubt. She’s guilty as sin, but the prosecution sucked wind. Personal observation, the greatest tragedy was that the child was not reported missing for a month. Legislation in all states should be written to hold parents accountable for that travesty.

    • cromeradmin on said:

      And the Congregation Says—- AMEN to that Jeff!

  29. Paula on said:

    The system worked for Casey Anthony…She got away with murder. Concerned that the jury got “reasonable doubt” confused with “beyond a shadow of a doubt”.

  30. MJ on said:

    Okay, the system worked and there was a verdict, but justice did not prevail in this case. I believe that Casey Anthony guilty as sin.. I understand why the jury did not convict her of murder.. . There was simply no hard forensic evidence to include cause of death, but the circumstantial evidence was pretty hard to dispute in my opinion. She concocted a series of elaborate lies such as “Zanny the nanny” taking Caylee.. That she worked at Universal Studios and only when she had no choice did admitted she was lying. She never reported Caylee missing and would have kept that charade going indefinately, but her own mother finally made the decision to call 911 and report the incident. She got the tattoo “La Bella Vita” during that 31 days Caylee was missing, and was likely already dead. Of course she lied about being sexually abused by her father because that’s what pathological liars do. They shift blame on everyone and anyone to deflect attention away from themselves. It’s no surprise that the court of public opinion is absolutely outraged with the” not guilty” verdict. Which gives credit to the theory that Ms Anthony could receive a fate far worse than a verdict of guilty. The truth and karma will always have the last word… sometimes quickly, sometimes slowly, but will without a doubt materialize.

    Jurors are supposed to base verdicts on facts, but if facts were the only thing that mattered computers could make the decision. Just feed the information into a computer and it would automatically make a determination based on the law. People are used to observe facial expressions and the demeanor of the accused and witnesses. Common sense is as much a part of the law as is a lawyer’s instructions on how you should judge a case. The problem today is that very few people have common sense anymore.

    My only daughter passed away 2 years ago today. How dare anyone have such a gross disregard for a human life. Caylee please forgive those who failed you during your short life and after your untimely death. They will be judged by their creator and you will finally have justice.

    Rest in peace my beautiful daughter. Heidi Marie Alexander..1979-2009 You Are Forever in Our Hearts

  31. carolyn on said:

    Commets were more informative and to the point that lot of the media’s

  32. Bob on said:

    We will never know the “why” and the “how” Casey killed her daughter. We can only speculate. However, one thing I felt pretty sure of, it was not premeditated. Call it a “gut” feeling, but, all Casey’s actions to that point did not make me feel that way. I think the prosecution got WAY off course with the duct tape issue. I did not believe it was used to “suffocate” the child. I believe it was probably used to help wrap the body AFTER the child had died. Casey, the “wild child,” probably drugged her child regularly whenever she wanted to “party hardy.” I have no doubt chloroform was one of her “tools” to keep Caylee asleep so she wouldn’t hurt herself when she was left unattended. I bet she tried Nyquill too but the kid wouldn’t stay asleep long enough. Heck, there are parents out there who actually use Nyquil to get their kids asleep! So, I wouldn’t put it past Casey to use Chloroform; it lasts longer. However, like ether, it’s easy to get too heavy handed with it and cause a respiratory arrest, especially when used with a child as young as Caylee. My guess is that Casey came home from a long night of partying, wasted, went to sleep, woke up late the next day and found Cayless stone cold dead. Then, in a panic, put her in a garbage bag, wrapped up the bad tight (to keep “things” contained….like decay, gas, etc.), put the child in her car trunk, and sat in her apt. trying to figure out what to do. After all, what would she tell her parents, what about the police, what would be her “excuse” or alibi, etc. As for the smell in the car, it wouldn’t take very long for a body to rot and smell just awful in a trunk. Just a day or two and you’d be detecting the odor from the street. So, I don’t doubt the Casey went to the one place she knew (the area around her parents home) to dispose of the body. Then, she just hid out until her mother finally tracked her down and asked about Caylee. As for the odor still being in the trunk, it’s not easy to get the smell out of a car unless you rip out all the carpetting and insulation. Casey is NOT that smart, a combination of “dumb” genes and too much drugs and alcohol!. So, even after a month, the odor was still present in Casey’s trunk. I think the prosecution would have been better to try for manslaughter. I think they would have had a lot more cooperation from Casey’s parents had they done that. After all, they lost their granddaughter (no doubt, they realized Casey “accidentally” killed her). They didn’t want to lose there daughter in a death penalty conviction. So, they kept things quiet. No doubt, Casey was always a “wild child” and they were the enablers, constantly “cleaining up” for their wayward daughter. After all, she got pregnant and there “mommy” was, once again, stepping in to take care of Casey’s “mess” by taking care of her granddaughter as if it were another one of her children. I’m sure there was some power struggle going on there between Casey and her mother and Caylee brought things to a head. So, she took off with the child to gain full control over her “life.” Only problem for Casey was that partying became more problemmatic wilth a child at home. I’m sure she took off without a care when she lived at home because she had a “built in babysitter, her mother. So, chloroform became the “solution” for Casey. So, she used enough to keep her daughter unconscious for the entire night. Thus, the overdose. What really concerns me most is that the Anthonys are not unique. There are WAY too many families like them out there, “aiding an abetting” their malicious, crazy, and lawless children, feeling it “their duty” to protect their children. That’s fine when they are as young as Caylee. However, once they reach the age of consent, it’s a duty for a parent to “kick them out of the nest” to start making decisions for themselves and to understand that THEY have to deal with their own consequences. Casey’s problem was that her “umbilical cord” was never cut by her mother. It just extended through her to Caylee.

  33. Terri Mostiller on said:

    Unfortunately I do feel like the system worked. I don’t know how could dismiss the fact her mama did not report her missing If I had a child missing for 10 minutes I would be out looking for them. After 30 minutes calling 911 and by then frantic. How does someone wait that long
    She is as guilty as OJ. One day they will be standing before the master having to answer for this. I wonder how that will work out for them.

  34. Bill Rabon on said:

    I’m not going there. She was judged by a jury. I’ll leave her remaining judgement to God.The rest I’ll leave to the morons that think suggesting someone use another human being for target practice shows that they are on the side of justice. How does protesting that someone got away with murder by sugesting that someone murder the alledged murderer make sence??

  35. James Hartman on said:

    What I may think of the outcome is not important. I was not in court. The verdict does not indicate that the defendant is innocent—-only that the prosecution did not prove her guilt beyond a reasonable doubt. I cannot fault the jury for finding that the state failed to meet its burden to overcome reasonable doubt. After all, we do not try people in these United States in the newspaper, but only on the evidence produced in court. That is what the jury examined and it reached its conclusion based on that evidence. Even if the jury was mistaken, the system worked. It is unfortunate that the media drums up hysteria and incites prejudice as a consequence of the circus atmosphere which it causes. There is no better system in the world than trial by jury. To threaten and excoriate the members of the jury because one does not agree with the result is not only unseemly, but downright unpatriotic. It is our system and deserves our respect.

  36. Kim Watson on said:

    A lesson has been be learned by all parties involved from the Judicial on down to the dysfunctional families.
    “NOT”
    ( Wise Men still seek Jesus )

  37. Paul Abrams on said:

    You need not worry God will settle this case

  38. Paul Abrams on said:

    Man makes piss poor attempts sometimes for justice, but when God hands down his sentence its eternal.

  39. mindy on said:

    No, it did not work!!! I watched this whole case beginning to end. She never showed any true emotion…she just rubbed her eyes as hard as she could just to make her eyes red and make it look like she cared. All she did through the whole pre-trial was laugh, flirt, etc… and the only true tears I seen from her through this whole case was the minute that she was found “Not guilty”. That was the only time any true emotion was shown. She didn’t even cry all thoughout the pretrial when they did nothing except describe the condition that her daughter was found in. SHE IS NOTHING BUT A LIAR!!! Who lets their baby go missing for a month and not report a thing, unless you have something to hide.