Reflections On The Casey Anthony Trial

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The Court of Public Opinion, Casey Anthony 


Prologue 


The Social Media Trial of the Century -- Time Magazine 


Prosecutor Jeff Ashton: "There had never been any trouble at the house. The Anthonys seemed the definition of blissful suburbia." 


The Anthonys' home on Hopespring Drive, was built in a picturesque suburb ofOrlando, Florida. "There had never been any trouble at the house, even when Casey and her older brother, Lee, were at the height of their teenage years. The Anthonys seemed the definition of blissful suburbia, especially with the addition of the angelic, bright-eyed baby girl, {Caylee}." [1]That was how the home of George and Cindy Anthony seemed to detectives in the summer of 2008, when they first started investigating the disappearance of two-year-old Caylee MarieAnthony.[2] 


The subsequent trial of Caylee's mother became the most sensational news story of2008. [3] The Orlando court in Florida's Ninth Judicial Circuit issued 600 press credentials,[4]and Time magazine dubbed it the social media trial of the century.[5]Close to one million dollars was spent in the investigation and prosecution of the lone defendant. Casey Anthony, a 22-year- old single mother, was charged with three felonies including first degree murder,aggravated child abuse,and manslaughter. When pictures of her at a nightclub during the month after her little girl went missing surfaced on the internet, the media and public went ballistic. 


Thirty-one days passed before police were even notified that Caylee was missing. It wasn't Casey, but her family who called authorities -- pointing fingers at Casey --and her mother, Cindy, literally driving around town trying to find a policeman to arrest her daughter immediately. 


More time passed as thousands all across the nation searched for the toddler.[6]Videotaped jailhouse interviews between Casey and her parents were released on YouTube, and none of them showed the young mother with any apparent signs of remorse or grief.[7] Then in December of that year a grisly discovery was made: Caylee's remains were found in a wooded area,only a few feet from a main road, and very close to the young mother's home. 


Today, the name "Casey Anthony" remains synonymous with murder and engenders a visceral animosity. She was named the most unpopular person in America after her trial in 2011.[8]Another poll in 2012 reattached the same dishonor to her name, more than a year after her trial ended.[9]The public spectacle of the Casey Anthony trial was close in many respects to resembling the days of the Roman Colosseum, when the public thirsted to see lions devour the prisoner in their arena. In our own contemporary times, social media became our own public arena, and Casey Anthony emerged as the main attraction. What the social media crowds wanted to see was an embodiment of Caesar give his final "thumbs down" and issue the order to execute their captured prize. Time magazine reported during the trial, "Virtually no one doubts thatAnthony was involved in her child's death," then added, "but if you see murder inCasey Anthony's big brown eyes during a live feed of her trial, you can tell all the world how delectable you will find her execution."[10] 


Florida'sAttorney General, Pam Bondi, said before the trial even started, "The evidence is overwhelming. No one else in the world except Casey Anthony could have done this."[11] It was literally impossible to find a single reporter or media commentator before or even after the trial who considered this woman could be innocent. The Chicago Tribune reported, "Just when you think Casey Anthony cannot nauseate you anymore, there is this: she wants more children."[12] 


On July 5,2011 the nation waited for the jury's verdict to be heard from the twenty-third floor of theOrlando court house. Judge Belvin Perry's clerk read the jury's decisions. "As to the charge of first degree murder, we find the defendant not guilty. As to the charge of manslaughter, we find the defendant not guilty. As to the charge of aggravated child abuse, we find the defendant not guilty." 


Although there was not a single reporter or news commentator who believed the defendant could possibly be innocent, 12 sequestered jurors came to that conclusion. The jury was not at all sympathetic to the defendant yet their first vote was eight to four for acquittal. They deliberated only 11 hours before unanimously finding her not guilty of any crime involving the death of her child, Caylee.[13]So this sets up a very interesting difference of opinion. The jury was sequestered by the court and reached its decision based on evidence heard within the four walls of their courtroom. The public, on the other hand, had an information environment supported by mainstream and social media. The media's court of public opinion was fed by a carnival of pictures, videos, and opinion on blogs all over the blogosphere.Here is an example: "Are you kidding me...you still have a daughter that you knew was dead while you party. Who cares what you have... you don't have Caylee because you don't pay attention.You'll never have freedom. Watch out now dog!!! Damn you are insane!!!!"[14] 


Outside the courtroom, crowds, television cameras, and media reporters filled the streets. Gasps were heard when someone shouted, "She's not guilty!" Crowds grew angry, venting disbelief and exasperation.[15] Across the social media world, pent up emotions and opinion erupted in unison. Throughout the Twitter universe of 140 character messages, 325,000 tweets texted screams of incredulity during the first hour after the court's decision.[16] News of the jury's decision spread quickly; a bare one per cent supported her acquittal.[17]Tweets like this one were the rule: "The jury was inept and lazy. That's why we have a baby killer being set free."[18] 


Inside the courtroom the acquitted defendant hugged her attorneys and wiped away tears. Immediately she was escorted into a small ante room, where she shared her relief privately with her attorneys. The verdict was a twist of irony for the then 25-year-old girl who spent nearly three years in solitary confinement awaiting trial. During most of that time her family refused to communicate with her. Though the justice system declared her to be not guilty, the court of public opinion refused to grant her freedom. She has not dared show her face in public since that day of her acquittal. After her release, she has had to remain in seclusion for her own protection.[19] 


In her video diary reported January 5, 2012, six months after her acquittal, she said from her hiding place, "It's just a little surreal how much things have changed since July, {2011 when she was acquitted}, and how many things haven't changed."[20] Research into the personal story of Casey Anthony reveals the social media frenzy against her replicated in the public square what her dysfunctional parents did for years in the privacy of the Anthony's home. Casey Anthony lived in a hostile, antagonistic environment that neither encouraged nor listened to what she wanted to say.[21] 


The media's prison of negative public opinion was not unlike the prison she experienced in her home at 4937 Hopespring Drive. Each had the same effect of muting what this young woman had to say.[22]For that reason alone, the public and media need to take a breath and hear what Casey Anthony herself said contemporaneously with her arrest, trial, and ultimate acquittal.It has been many years since her own mother, Cindy, asked police to arrest her daughterJuly 16, 2008. Now new evidence has been unearthed to solve the mystery of what really happened to Caylee, and who is responsible for her death. 


What is surprising about this case is that testimony and statements from dozens of people interviewed by investigators actually revealed the truth every step of the way.[23]This story takes those statements to detectives and presents them for the first time in the context of the family relationships that defined the Anthonys, and in the light of the public record and acquittal by her jury. One of two people in the Anthony home held a loving, living two-year- old Caylee in their arms, and then within minutes, put her body into a laundry bag and threw a dead body into a swamp just blocks from their home. We will look for consciousness of guilt from the behavior of those two Anthony family members. It would be no surprise to learn someone in the family covered up the crime. The surprise will come when the identity of that person{s} is revealed. 


We discover the people George and Cindy Anthony were before Caylee was born, and the kind of parents they were. This new information provides startling insight into Casey's behavior as she burst onto the public stage with the announcement of her arrest. Casey instantly emerged as the prime suspect by police. It is significant that it was her mother, Cindy, who brought her to police asking them to arrest her.[24] Did Cindy lie to investigators to protect her husband, George? Or even herself? 


We learn answers to key questions never before asked about the case: Why did Casey Anthony fail to report her daughter missing to police the day of the incident? Why didn't this 22-year-old mother show grief from her daughter's death? Why did she invent stories for police claiming it was a fictitious babysitter "Zanny the nanny" who had kidnapped Caylee? With those answers we can confirm who is responsible for the crimes associated with the death of Caylee Marie Anthony.


Chapter One 


Who Are The Anthonys? 


George Anthony Quote: "There was nothing more I could say to her, because I blame her for Caylee not being here."[25] 


Blogs declared Cindy, George, and Casey were part of a seriously dysfunctional family. [26]The court of public opinion left no doubt it believed the source of the Anthony family's issues was rooted in the lies and behavior of Casey. In fact, the prosecutor, Jeff Ashton, said exactly that when the trial was over.[27] We will take a fresh look at Cindy, George, and Casey. The Court of Public Opinion, Casey Anthony,brings to the narrative new details never before reported. This narrative brings a much needed balance to the court of public opinion's judgment it was the twenty-two-year-old single mom who got away with murder. By the time the trial started there was certainty about who the players in the Casey Anthony drama were.The prosecution's theory for the case brought against the young mother seemed ironclad.The assistant prosecutor, Jeff Ashton, summed up everyone's opinion it seemed: If a mother doesn't report the death of her daughter, she's guilty." [28] The media reportedCasey Anthony was a single mom who wanted to party rather than be saddled with the responsibilities of raising a little girl by herself. She likely used chloroform, Xanax, or perhaps something else to sedate the toddler, before covering her daughter's mouth and nose with duct tape, suffocating her, and causing her little girl's death. Then to hide the crime, she dumped her daughter's body in woods very near her home. She told innumerable lies to her parents for 31 days, while she partied and lived a life she secretly craved. She even put a "Bella Vita" {beautiful life} tattoo on her left shoulder only days after cutting the bonds of motherhood, and killing her beautiful little child. During these 31days at least, Casey was free to dedicate her life to drugs, drinking and partying.[29] For the media and public, that was all they needed to know about Casey Anthony. The case prosecutors built through the media was complete, and damning. The court of public opinion reached its decision early: case closed! 


The George We Know 


We think we know Casey's father, George. This silver-haired former sheriff's deputy worked homicide and narcotics briefly for the Trumbull County, Ohio sheriff's department.[30]He married a local woman from Warren, Ohio, named Terry Rosenberger;[31] then after seven years, they divorced. The following year, George met Cindy, a nurse who was caring for his sister in Trumbull Memorial Hospital. After a whirlwind courtship they married in1981.[32] Soon after marrying, George quit his deputy's job and went to work for his father selling cars. In1989, George and Cindy moved with their children, Lee and Casey, to Orlando, where he found work in his new community as a security guard at the Orlando Arena.[33] 


After his daughter was arrested George occasionally was mentioned in news reports as he encouraged volunteer efforts nationwide in the search for Caylee. There was no suspicion at that time he had anything to do with his granddaughter's death. As the trial began however, he had to endure shocking accusations of sexual abuse from Casey's defense attorneys in his daughter's desperate attempt to avoid the death penalty in her trial.[34]After the two-year-old child's body was eventually found in woods near the Anthony home in December,2008 we learned George attempted to take his own life a few weeks later in obvious grief.[35] For the media and public, that was all they needed to know about George Anthony.Poor George was a grieving grandfather broken from the loss of Caylee.[36] Case closed! 


A Fresh Look: George 


The jury foreman surprised a national television audience shortly after the verdict,when he revealed that the jury, sitting only a few feet from George when he testified, concluded he had a very selective memory when answering questions from the defense. After the trial the foreman suggested, "We need to take a close look at George." [37] The jury foreman was asked to comment specifically on whether there were suspicions within the jury panel that George may have been involved in covering up Caylee's death; perhaps he was somehow involved in her accidental death? Were there discussions among jurors that he could be the actual murderer? The foreman replied to these questions, ominously: "all three."[38] 


When George moved to Florida from his hometown in Warren, Ohio, he brought with him some serious personal baggage. He was impulsive and selfish.[39] Something in George's personality produced serious anger management issues.[40] Interestingly, when he surfaced in the media as a grieving, sympathetic figure, his ex-wife voluntarily went on cable news channels to announce that she knew George to be, in her words, "a genetic liar."George's ex-wife,Terry, explained that he was someone who could not keep from lying.[41] 


One can surmise that if someone lies constantly, there is a reasonable suspicion he has secrets he fears are at risk of being exposed. Shortly after Caylee was born, Cindy discovered George was secretly gambling online, with her debit card.[42] His losses exceeded $30,000.Cindy had to take out a second mortgage on the house and she used her nurse's retirement fund to keep from being evicted from their home. George fled the home and filed for divorce from Cindy. His lawyer explained to him that because Cindy provided most of his support during their marriage, he should ask the court for an award of half the cash value from the house and also demand alimony. Cindy had a financial incentive for keeping her marriage to George alive. That decision by Cindy set in motion a sequence of events in the Anthony family relationships that later culminated in Caylee's death. 


George's work history was erratic. He had been in and out of multiple jobs as a security guard since abruptly quitting his deputy's job in Ohio twenty years earlier. He had been hired and then fired at more jobs than anyone in the family could keep track of and he was often unemployed for long periods. It fell to Cindy to make most of their house payments throughout their marriage.[43] 


Years later, in the last moment of Caylee's life, George was home with his granddaughter, Caylee, but was never seriously questioned or considered a person of interest by investigators.[44]Cindy told detectives that she found a ladder attached to their deep above- ground swimming pool in the backyard that day Caylee went missing. Police never seriously followed up with George on the lead his wife provided investigators.[45] Orange County investigators extended professional courtesies for George, a former sheriff's deputy. They told him virtually the first day of the investigation they were not investigating him for any involvement in Caylee's disappearance.[46]They instead protected him as their chief witness for theOrange County Grand Jury to get an indictment against his daughter, Casey.[47] 


The Cindy We Know 


We think we know that Casey's mother, Cindy, could not possibly be a factor in the mysterious disappearance of little Caylee. Casey's strange behavior seemed to have left Cindy no choice but to ask police to arrest her daughter on July 16, 2008. It seemed obvious Cindy was helping bring to justice the person responsible for Caylee's disappearance. 


She must have been conflicted listening to George testify against her daughter. The state attorney quickly brought murder indictments against Casey that carried the death penalty for the young single mom. Then Cindy was horrified when her daughter's attorney accused George of molesting Casey. She was torn between supporting her husband against the allegations Casey made about him as the trial opened, and loyalty to her troubled daughter. 


Her conflicted loyalties seemed to grow during the trial. Many believed she lied to protect Casey when she claimed to have made a computer search for chloroform found on the desktop computer in the Anthony home just months before Caylee went missing.[48] 


For the media and court of public opinion, Cindy seemed more grieved from the death of Caylee than the baby's mother, Casey, ever was. Cindy's emotional testimony during the trial was captivating. She buried her face in her hands when forced to recall her last memories of Caylee. Cindy seemed to be yet another Anthony family victim of Casey. Case closed! 


A Fresh Look: Cindy Casey


Anthony emerged as the number one enigma from the media narrative of the Anthony family. After the trial, George seemed to be a close second. Now today, as a result of new research for The Court of Public Opinion,Casey Anthony, Cindy surfaces over and over not as a victim of her daughter's lies and mischief, but as the principal enabler of a massive denial and dysfunction so apparent in the Anthony family dynamic.[49]


When Casey was pregnant with Caylee and only a few weeks short of her term, Casey unexpectedly appeared with the family at Cindy's brother, Rick's, wedding. There was a buzz among the guests wanting to know about the expectant mother and when she was due. "Come on Cindy," Rick said tohis sister, "everyone can see she is pregnant. You're a pediatric RN for gosh sakes. What gives?" Cindy told her brother emphatically Casey was not pregnant, "she is just bloated." Rick, later told police he didn't understand what was going on in the family between his sister, Cindy, and his obviously pregnant niece. When they got home, Casey's brother, Lee, asked his mom about Casey's baby bump. Cindy dismissed her son's inquiry. [50] A few weeks later Casey delivered Caylee. Cindy never shared anything with Lee about his sister's pregnancy until after Caylee was born. Lee would later confide to a friend, as far as his own family is concerned, "I am completely out of the loop."[51] 


Cindy's co-workers at Gentiva Health Services saw Casey regularly as she visited her mother at work each week during her pregnancy. They commented to Cindy about Casey's belly button: it was inside out. They told Cindy how happy they were for the nineteen-year- old expectant mother. Cindy repeatedly brushed off their well wishes, refusing admit to her colleagues she had a pregnant daughter.[52] 


Cindy trained in pediatrics [53] and after Casey's arrest police asked Cindy about these incidents in their interviews with her. "When did you learn of Casey's pregnancy?" police asked. She told investigators she never suspected her daughter was pregnant until just days before her delivery.[54] Who was the RN trained in pediatrics, trying to protect? Was she worried DNA might reveal the real father of Caylee was a male member of the Anthony family? [55] 


At another point during the police investigation, the Orlando Sentinel reported Cindy was withholding information from police.[56]The article reported George told police Casey had her permission to borrow Cindy's Toyota 4Runner around the time an obnoxious odor in Casey's Pontiac was first noticed. When police questioned Cindy she denied Casey ever drove her car. [57] Was the newspaper story true? Did Cindy hide facts from police to protect someone who may have placed something with that odor in his daughter's Pontiac Sunfire? More about all of this later. 


Trial evidence confirmed Cindy hid from police the reason for her separation from George in 2005, telling lead prosecutor Linda Drane-Burdick at first, the money George stole using her debit card for online gambling, was actually the result of market losses in a pension fund account of his.[58] Cindy had a different story for her own mother, Shirley. She told Shirley that she confronted George after she learned he was gambling online and racked up over $30,000 in losses with her debit card. She told her mother he lied to her about it.[59] 


Jesse Grund was Casey's fiance in 2006, and almost married into the Anthony family. Jesse toldpolice, "They are not a cohesive family group. That family was a carnival of dysfunctionality."[60] 


The Casey We Know 


The court of public opinion was convinced it already knew the central player in the Casey Anthony drama. The state attorney developed a theory for her prosecution and as a result, we knewCasey Anthony was a single mom who wanted to party rather than be saddled with responsibilities for raising a two-year-old by herself. Most damning of all,Casey never grieved for her baby when it was discovered Caylee had died. For the media and the public, that was all they needed to hear from the prosecutors about Casey Anthony.[61] Case closed! 


A Fresh Look: Casey 


The linchpin for the prosecution was their claim Casey was narcissistic, tired of being a mom and wanting to get rid of Caylee so she could have fun. The prosecution used images of her at a nightclub for the centerpiece of their theory. Those powerful images fueled the explosion of conversations and opinions in the blogosphere and helped reinforce the prosecution's case. From the prosecutors' point of view, it was a slam dunk. The prosecutors' road to a conviction however would ultimately run into one major pothole -- their theory was simply not true. The defendant was not narcissistic.[62]All of her friends told police CaseyAnthony was an ideal and selfless mother to Caylee. [63] 


The jury's quick acquittal of the defendant begs the question: What did the jury hear that was so different within the four walls of the courtroom? What led them to reject the prosecution's theory, and reach an opposite conclusion from the social media blogosphere and its court of public opinion? The jury saw those pictures of the accused at a nightclub as they were introduced into evidence. The jury heard the defense rebuttal. 


We are fortunate to have the jury foreman's explanation for the fact finders' decision to acquit. He said publicly after the trial the prosecutor's theory for the crime was full of holes.[64]Let's look at the statement of one of Casey Anthony's friends who was interrogated by detectives soon after her arrest. This friend's statements, and similar interviews by the many friends of Casey who knew her intimately, never seemed to make it into social media's conversation.[65] 


The lead detective for the state's attorney's office was Yuri Melich. He was a veteran investigator assigned to the missing persons unit for the Orange County sheriff. On October 9, 2008, he interviewed Melina Calabrese, a close friend throughout high school who later became a 

co-worker with Casey at Kodak at Universal Studios in Orlando. 


Yuri Melich asked Melina if Casey went to a lot of parties in high school and later when they knew each other at Universal. Melina said, "No, she was not a party-type girl." 


Lead Detective Yuri Melich: "Did she go to more parties and stuff than you?"[66] 

Melina: "Oh no. I don't think she went to a lot of parties at all." 

Lead Detective Melich: "What about smoking or drinking or drugs?" 

Melina: "Never once in high school did we ever." 

Lead Detective Melich: "OK,did she ever tell you, hey I experimented, tried this or that. Anything like that?" 

Melina: "No, she was very adamantly against cigarettes and pot." 

Lead Detective Yuri Melich: "You mentioned Fusion {nightclub}. You made a comment about the picture and said it was just not her?" 

Melina: "Right." 

Lead Detective Yuri Melich: "Tell me about it." 

Melina: "You know, Casey and I have had plenty of good times since high school. And even in high school and since high school, neither of us were the club going {type}, at least as frequent as what her pictures appeared to be like. You know we went out every once in a while. You know, big deal. It seemed like those pictures were coming out all the time." 

Lead Detective Yuri Melich: "What about her actions on the pictures?" 

Melina: "I would look at my pictures {of Casey} and I would look at those pictures and they just don't feel like the Casey I knew. She was trying too hard to be someone she was not. Those {pictures} seem like she was trying too hard, you know, smile for this camera and do these poses." 

Finally Melich asked about the kind of mother Melina knew Casey to be. 

Lead Detective Yuri Melich: "Casey's relationship with Caylee from the time that you remember, how would you describe that relationship?" 

Melina: "I had hoped for it to be mine.She and Caylee were adorable. I almost hoped for it; you know because she was very good with Caylee. She gave Caylee almost everything a little girl could want. You know Casey was very good with her. She just never raised her voice. Always you know, and never saw her touch her in a negative way. To this day, I hope my own mother-daughter bond is going to be like that. And it almost seemed easy." [67] 


The Anthonys 


The Court of Public Opinion, Casey Anthony, yields new information which for the first time informs the reader each of these players in the Anthony family are individuals with private agendas.Only with that information can we make sense out of the dynamic that they created collectively as the suburban Anthony family living in Orlando, Florida. This new narrative answers key questions from the Casey Anthony story. What is the real reason police weren't notified when two-year-old Caylee was first missing? Why didn't mother Casey grieve? Why did Casey invent a fictitious babysitter, "Zanny the nanny" whom she said kidnapped Caylee? Why did George testify for the grand jury against his daughter, and even after her acquittal continue to blame her? How often did Cindy's lies to investigators draw suspicion against her daughter when it seemed a virtual certainty she was going to get the death penalty?[68] 


Is it possible all of these Anthony family members, as individuals, covered up Caylee's death? Were they all protecting the same person{s}? We answer these questions and in the event discover their shocking relationships as a family. Readers' conclusions will change. The truth will surprise virtually everyone as we learn with certainty truth is stranger than fiction. We look more closely than ever before at the acquitted defendant, using her own words and the words of her friends and others who knew her and were interviewed while under oath by police. 


The mainstream media fed comments to blogs from public law enforcement officials like Florida'sAttorney General, county state attorneys and others, who were providing their institutional imprimatur on the guilt of the accused before the trial even reached the jury. Stacy Honowitz, a sitting assistant district attorney from nearby Broward County, was building a cable commentary career for herself and was only one of many stirring the pot of hostility in social media against the accused. "I think that she premeditated {Caylee's murder}. I think that she wanted to live her life exactly as the prosecutors say."[69] 


Indeed,mainstream media seemed to have sensed cable and social media was taking cues from its studied anger against the accused defendant, and they were right. Social media exploded with conversations and opinions, virtually all presuming guilt for the accused. There was no limit to the calls for her death, banishment, and even torture. It was unique in our contemporary social media experience. Time magazine was certainly right about one thing, the Casey Anthony trial was the social media trial of the century. We watched how social media convened a court of public opinion virtually overnight, and as we know, it declared there was no presumption of innocence in their court. 


There was a visceral predisposition for her presumed guilt and an impatience for her Punishment that continues to this day. The tsunami of negative opinion overwhelmed the image and definition of the name, Casey Anthony. Her story was the most searched news item on the internet as she became the most hated person in America. It has been many years since the death of Caylee Marie Anthony but feelings and a visceral sense of retribution against her mother remain fresh for the millions who followed the trial closely. Research invested in a post-trial look at the entirety of this story has yielded a surprising result. The Court of Public Opinion, Casey Anthony, will confirm with certainty that none of these consensus opinions held by the public are true. Pivotal questions have for the first time been answered: Did police arrest the wrong person? Was the jury right to acquitCasey Anthony? Will the Court of Public Opinion change its guilty verdict? 


[1]Jeff Ashton book 

[2]Jeff Ashton book 

[3]covereage 

[4]News article 

[5]Time magazine 

[6]Police reports national tips 

[7]Jailhouse visits 

[8]poll 

[9]poll 

[10]Time magazine 

[11]Orlando Sentinel 

[12]Chicago Tribune 

[13]Orlando Sentinel 

[14]Blog item 

[15]Orlando Sentinel 

[16]News report 

[17]News report 

[18]Blog item 

[19]Huffington Post 

[20]News report 

[21]Police interviews 

[22]Cindy police interview 

[23]Psychologists's depositions 

[24]911 call July 16, 2008 

[25]Dr. Phil interview 

[26]blog 

[27]Ashton book 

[28]Jeff ashton quote 

[29]Prosecution theory 

[30]Police interviews 

[31]News story 

[32]Police interviews 

[33]Rick police interview 

[34]Defense Opening Statement 

[35]News report 

[36]Blog item 

[37]Cable tv interview 

[38]See Greta transcript 

[39]Ex-wife Dr. Drew 

[40]Rick interview 

[41]See Dr. Drew transcript 

[42]Mother's emails 

[43]See Shirley emails 

[44]Police interview 

[45]Police interviews 

[46]See July police interview 

[47]Orlando Sentinel 

[48]News reports 

[49]Psychologists depositions 

[50]See news article 

[51]See Lee's email to 

[52]Police interviews 

[53]Police interview, Cindy 

[54]Police interview, Cindy 

[55]Psychologists depositions 

[56]Sentinel article 

[57]George police interview 

[58]See prosecutor interview with Cindy 

[59]Mother's emails [60]Jesse police interview 

[61]Ashton book 

[62]Friends police interviews 

[63]Friends police interviews 

[64]Cable tv interview 

[65]Melina Calabrese interview 

[66]See Melina interview 

[67]Melina interview 

[68]Cindy interviews 

[69]See newspaper article

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