Video: Knox heads home after court victory

  1. Transcript of: Knox heads home after court victory

    MATT LAUER, co-host: And I'm Matt Lauer . You can only imagine the emotions on board that plane this morning as Amanda Knox is traveling home for the first time in four years.

    CURRY: That's right . And we can tell you that she's on this flight to London for a connection to the United States , but Knox was not with her family when they checked in at Rome 's international airport; instead, police had reportedly escorted her through a private entrance.

    LAUER: Meanwhile, it was such an emotional scene in court on Monday. Knox broke down in tears as she learned she was being cleared of murder charges. In a letter released overnight, Knox thanked her Italian supporters for helping her, quote, "survive with hope," end quote. So how's she feeling now, what is next, and what about this appeal? We'll talk exclusively to her defense attorney in just a couple of minutes.

    MATT LAUER, co-host: But we begin with NBC 's Lester Holt who's in Perugia again this morning. Lester , good morning to you.

    LESTER HOLT reporting: Matt , good morning. Amanda Knox is out of Italy on her way back to Seattle this morning. The last we saw of her here, she was being whisked from the prison in a black car. But again, she's in the air on her way home. We've also learned that prosecution here is not taking this decision lying down. It plans to file a formal appeal with the Italian Supreme Court . That could be a lengthy procedure. The bottom line, though, the chances of Knox actually returning to Italy to face that court are between slim and none. The Kercher family, meantime, has reacted. They held a news conference here this morning saying they accept the decision of the court , but they are puzzled because they were told about a narrative of three people killing Meredith Kercher and now two of those charged have been exonerated. So they are puzzled by what this means in terms of whether justice has really been carried out on behalf of their daughter. Meantime, the Italian papers, of course, it's front-page news here. You see here's one, " Liberi ," "Amanda and Raffaele Innocenti," "Amanda and Raffaele are Innocent." Interesting to note the pictures here on the front page . Typically, the Italian papers during this trial would show pictures of Amanda Knox that were tended to lend toward the more diabolical storyline. This is one of the first times we've seen a more humanized face of Amanda Knox in an Italian paper here moments after she was exonerated of the crime . Now my colleague Keith Miller has been here from nearly the beginning of this story and was certainly here for the final and dramatic end and is here with more on last night.

    KEITH MILLER reporting: Well, Lester , it's amazing because the verdict overturning the murder conviction was not based on any technicality or some lack of evidence. In fact, in a stunning declaration and reversal the judge and jury declared that Amanda Knox and her co-defendant did not commit the crime . Inside the prison van speeding her to court , Amanda Knox had no way of knowing which was the verdict would go. All she could focus on was this is it, all or nothing, freedom or a life behind bars. The strain of not knowing clearly etched on her face. The judge in a somber tone, seemed to take forever.

    Unidentified Judge:

    MILLER: "Guilty of slander," announced the judge, the sentence of three years erased by time served . Then the verdict on the charge of murder. The judge declared she was free. Knox collapsed. Family and friends cried openly and embraced. Escorted from the courtroom for the last time, Knox had to be supported by prison guards . Her former boyfriend Raffaele Sollecito , also found not guilty, was led out of court in obvious shock. Scattered applause and jeers greeted the verdict from the crowds gathered outside the courtroom.

    Ms. DEANNA KNOX (Amanda Knox's Sister): We're thankful that Amanda's nightmare is over. She has suffered for four years for a crime that she did not commit.

    MILLER: Hundreds of Italians shouting shame, shame. Outside Perugia 's main police station just next to the court after the verdict was read a very volatile crowd, very angry, some of them about the verdict , others scattered applause, but also a little bit of tension between the Americans and the Italians over the verdict in this case. Back at the prison to sign out, Knox was greeted by inmates chanting her name, "Amanda! Amanda!" An eyewitness said it was the first time Knox smiled since hearing she was free. Her defense team overjoyed at the outcome said the prosecution built a case on a foundation of mistakes.

    Mr. CARLO DALLA VEDOVA (Amanda Knox's Attorney): There was no evidence, there was no motive, there was no murder weapon, there was no DNA .

    MILLER: And the Knox family finally free to bring their daughter back home to Seattle . She was a 20-year-old exchange student when she arrived in Italy for the experience of a lifetime. Four years later, she leaves Italy with more experience than most people ever achieve in a lifetime. The prosecutor will, of course, file an appeal on the appeals verdict , but it will take some time because, Lester , we're told at least 90 days the current judge has to write up his written decision about how they came to free Amanda Knox and her co-defendant, so it'll be some time before we're back in court .

    HOLT: And some of what was heard outside the courthouse last night, you showed some of the angry reactions, some of the folks there sounded like they believe the American media led to this, and some even were suggesting that there might have been American government influence in that. How much of an undercurrent is there here of an -- of an Italy - America tension?

    MILLER: You know, it started building, I'd say, within a year after the case started. Because everybody in Perugia , and I would say in Italy , thought that Amanda Knox was guilty because the prosecution was leaking information. Then the American media started digging in, started having a look, investigative journalism at its best and started saying, 'wait a second, not so fast' and that led to conspiracy theories, was the government involved, was, you know, the Secretary of State Clinton involved? So it mushroomed and it hasn't gone away.

    HOLT: Well, I know this has been your second home during this four-year ordeal. Keith Miller thanks very much, as always. And, Matt , we're going to send it back to you in New York for more on all this. staff and news service reports
updated 10/4/2011 5:31:51 PM ET 2011-10-04T21:31:51

Amanda Knox headed home to the United States a free woman Tuesday, after an Italian appeals court dramatically overturned the American student's conviction of sexually assaulting and brutally slaying her British roommate.

The prosecutor said he would appeal the decision releasing Knox and Italian Raffaele Sollecito, her co-defendant and one-time boyfriend. The appeals court overturned the conviction on Monday .

"We will appeal," prosecutor Giuliano Mignini told Reuters. "The (higher) court will decide whether to confirm the first sentence or the second sentence."

According to Italian judicial process, the prosecution cannot file its appeal until the court publishes a formal explanation of its decision, expected in a few months.

Meanwhile, the family of 21-year-old British victim Meredith Kercher appeared overwhelmed at the ruling, saying they were bewildered by the reversal of the 2009 decision.

Image: Meredith Kercher
AP, file
Meredith Kercher's half-naked body was found in 2007 in the apartment she shared with Amanda Knox in Perugia, Italy.

The case has been a cause celebre in the U.S., and a staple of British tabloids, which took to calling her "Foxy Knoxy." Throughout the four-year case, Knox was portrayed either as a femme fatale with an angel face or a naive young woman caught up in a judicial nightmare.

The verdict was controversial. Hundreds of mostly university-age young people gathered in the piazza outside the courtroom in Perugia, jeering and yelling, while Knox's supporters in her home town of Seattle hugged and shouted in joy.

Apathetic Italians moved to anger by verdict

British tabloids played up the drama of Knox's release — and the Kerchers' pain. The Daily Mail headline read, "Weeping Foxy is Freed to Make a Fortune," referring to reports that Knox could earn a hefty paycheck in the U.S. for an exclusive interview.

The 24-year-old Knox arrived at the Rome airport in a Mercedes with darkened windows and boarded a plane for London, where she caught a connecting flight to the United States. She was expected to arrive in the U.S. shortly after 2 p.m. ET.

The major players in the Amanda Knox trial

Speaking to a crowd outside the courtroom on Monday, Knox's sister Deanna thanked her legal team and supporters.

"We're thankful that Amanda's nightmare is over. She suffered for four years for a crime she did not commit," she said. "We are also thankful to the court for having the courage to look for the truth and to overturn the conviction."

Story: Lifetime will update Amanda Knox TV movie

'We will see who was right'
Prosecutor Giuliano Mignini expressed disbelief in the verdict, and vowed an appeal to Italy's highest criminal court.

"Let's wait and we will see who was right. The first court or the appeal court," Mignini told The Associated Press on Tuesday.

Image: Amanda Knox in tears
Pier Paolo Cito  /  AP
Amanda Knox is led away from court in tears on Monday after being acquitted in the killing of Meredith Kercher.

"This trial was done under unacceptable media pressure. The decision was almost already announced; this is not normal," he said.

If the highest court overturns the acquittal, prosecutors would be free to request Knox's extradition to Italy to finish whatever remained of a sentence. It is up to the government to decide whether such a request is made.

Knox and Sollecito were convicted of sexually assaulting and murdering Kercher, who shared an apartment with Knox in Perugia. Knox was sentenced to 26 years, Sollecito to 25. Both had been in prison since Nov. 6, 2007, four days after Kercher's body had been found at the apartment.

But, the prosecution's case was blown apart by a court-ordered DNA review that discredited crucial genetic evidence.

The jury upheld Knox's conviction on a charge of slander for accusing bar owner Diya "Patrick" Lumumba of carrying out the killing. The judge set the sentence at three years, less than the time Knox had spent in prison.

Knox dissolved into tears as the verdict was read in a packed courtroom after 11 hours of deliberations, and she needed to be propped up by her lawyers on either side. Two hours later, she was in a dark limousine that took her out of the Capanne prison just outside Perugia, where she had spent the past four years, and headed to Rome.

"During the trip from Perugia to Rome, Amanda was serene," said Corrado Maria Daclon, the secretary general of the Italy-US Foundation, a group backing Knox, who was with her in the car. "She confirmed to me that in the future she intends to come back to our country."

'I love you'
On Tuesday, Knox thanked those Italians "who shared my suffering and helped me survive with hope," in a letter to the foundation.

"Those who wrote, those who defended me, those who were close, those who prayed for me," Knox wrote. "I love you, Amanda."

Sollecito, meanwhile, arrived back home near the southern Italian city of Bari before dawn on Tuesday. He was quoted by Italian news agencies as saying he was looking forward to seeing the sea, but he declined to make any appearances after reaching home.

Sollecito's father Francesco said his son remained stunned by the events.

"He is trying to recover himself," Sollecito's father told reporters. "He is going around touching things as if he is a child who needs to take back the things of his life, to acquire forgotten elements."

What's next for Amanda Knox? Interview requests

While waves of relief swept through the defendants' benches in the courtroom, members of the Kercher family, who flew in for the verdict, appeared dazed and perplexed. Her sister Stephanie shed a tear, while her mother Arline looked straight ahead.

"It was a bit of a shock," Stephanie Kercher, the victim's sister, told reporters in Perugia on Tuesday. "It's very upsetting ... We still have no answers."

Lyle Kercher, a brother, said the family is still trying to understand how a decision that "was so certain two years ago has been so dramatically overturned."

Story: Meredith Kercher's family seeks answers as Amanda Knox walks free

A third man was convicted in the slaying, however his trial concluded that he did not act alone. Monday's verdict "raises further questions," Lyle Kercher said.

"If the two released yesterday were not the guilty parties, we are obviously left to wonder who is the other guilty person or people," he added. "For us, it feels very much like back to square one," he said. "It's hard enough that somebody so young died in such brutal circumstances. To have that prolonged ... does make it very difficult."

Image: Meredith Kercher's mother Arline, brother Lyle and sister Stephanie
Tiziana Fabi  /  AFP - Getty Images
Meredith Kercher's mother Arline, brother Lyle and sister Stephanie address journalists during a press conference in Perugia, Italy, on Tuesday.

However, the victim's brother said that the family "accepts the decision that was handed down and respects the court and the Italian justice system."

Stephanie Kercher added the family would not be able to forgive anyone until the truth came out.

"We didn't want people put away for a crime they didn't commit," she said. "It may be a case of waiting another year now to get the truth. We have to leave that to the police ... and the courts."

Lyle Kercher added: "You can't forgive somebody if they haven't admitted something. Who would we be forgiving?"

The court upheld a conviction against Knox for slander, after she had falsely accused barman Patrick Lumumba of the murders. It sentenced her to three years in prison, a sentence which she has now already served.

Apathetic Italians moved to anger by verdict

The appeal trial gripped attention on both sides of the Atlantic, with an outpouring of sympathy and outrage from many in the United States who saw the American as an innocent girl trapped abroad in the clutches of a medieval justice system.

Supporters celebrated in Knox's home town of Seattle, shouting in triumph as the verdict was carried live on television.

"I'm hugely relieved," said John Lange, who taught Knox's high school drama class at Seattle Preparatory School.

"When I knew her she was kind, hard-working and a team player. There was not a mean bone in her body," he said, wiping away tears with a tissue.

NBC News, The Associated Press, Reuters and staff contributed to this report.

Photos: Amanda Knox: Her long legal saga

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  1. Amanda Knox: Her long legal saga

    The long legal saga of Amanda Knox, an American student accused of the violent death of her roommate, British student Meredith Kercher, has made headlines around the world since it began in Perugia, Italy, in late 2007.

    Reversal of fortune
    From left, Pierluigi Puglia, member of the British consulate in Italy; Stephanie Kercher, sister of the late Meredith Kercher; her brother, Lyle Kercher, and lawyer Francesco Maresca speak to the press in Florence on Jan. 31, 2014, the day after the guilty verdicts against Amanda Knox and Raffaele Sollecito for the murder of UK student Meredith Kercher in 2007 were reinstated in Italy. The verdict overturned Knox and Sollecito's successful appeal in 2011, which released them after four years in jail. (Franco Origlia / Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  2. Reconvicted

    Amanda Knox is shown here in Seattle after serving four years in prison after being convicted in a case involving the murder of her British roommate, Meredith Kercher. Her former boyfriend Raffaele Sollecito is shown here in Florence, Italy, on Jan. 20, 2014. Though both were acquitted on appeal and released in 2011, they were re-convicted of the murder on Jan. 30, 2014. (Splash News, AP file) Back to slideshow navigation
  3. Awaiting another verdict

    Raffaele Sollecito leaves court in Florence, Italy, on Jan. 30, 2014. The Italian ex-boyfriend of Amanda Knox awaited the court's verdict in the retrial of both Knox and himself for the murder of Meredith Kercher more than two years after they were acquitted. (Maurizio Degl' Innocenti / EPA) Back to slideshow navigation
  4. A new trial

    Francesco Maresca, lawyer for the family of Meredith Kercher, talks to reporters as he arrives for the start of Amanda Knox's second appeals trial in Florence, Italy, Monday, Sept. 30, 2013. Italy's highest court ordered a new trial for Knox and her former Italian boyfriend, overturning their acquittals in the 2007 slaying of Kercher. (Francesco Bellini / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  5. Not going back

    Amanda Knox appeared on TODAY on Sept. 20, 2013, to discuss her upcoming retrial in Florence for the murder of her British roommate Meredith Kercher. Knox maintained that she would not go back to Italy to face trial again: "It's not a possibility, as I was imprisoned as an innocent person and I just can't relive that," she told Matt Lauer. (Peter Kramer / NBC) Back to slideshow navigation
  6. A memoir

    Filled with details first recorded in the journals Amanda Knox kept while in Italy, "Waiting to be Heard," Knox's memoir, is set to be released on April 30, 2013. (HarperCollins via AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  7. Acquittal overturned

    Luciano Ghirga, lawyer of Amanda Knox, center, talks to journalists as he leaves Italy's Court of Cassation in Rome on March 26, 2013. Italy's highest criminal court overturned the acquittal of Amanda Knox in the slaying of her British roommate and ordered a new trial. The court ruled that an appeals court in Florence would have to re-hear the case against the American and her Italian-ex-boyfriend for the murder of 21-year-old Meredith Kercher. (Gregorio Borgia / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  8. Home at last

    Amanda Knox makes remarks after arriving in Seattle a day after her release from prison in Italy on Oct. 4, 2011. She was acquitted of murder and sexual assault by an Italian appeals court after spending four years in custody over the killing of her British housemate, Meredith Kercher. At left is her father, Kurt Knox. (Dan Levine / EPA) Back to slideshow navigation
  9. Welcome home

    Well-wishers greet Amanda Knox upon her arrival at Sea-Tac Airport in Seattle a day after her release from prison in Italy on Oct. 4, 2011. (Dan Levine / EPA) Back to slideshow navigation
  10. Tears of relief

    Amanda Knox cries after hearing the verdict that overturned her conviction and acquits her of murdering her British roommate Meredith Kercher, at the Perugia court on Monday, Oct. 3. The Italian appeals court threw out Amanda Knox's murder conviction and ordered the young American freed after nearly four years in prison. (Pier Paolo Cito / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  11. Home front

    Supporters of Amanda Knox react as they watch a news broadcast about her appeal verdict from a hotel suite in downtown Seattle on Oct. 3. (Elaine Thompson / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  12. Sisterly support

    Amanda Knox's sister Deanna Knox, center, cries tears of joy in Perugia's Court of Appeal after hearing that Amanda won her appeal against her murder conviction on Monday in Perugia, Italy. (Oli Scarff / Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  13. Closing arguments

    Amanda Knox, accused of the 2007 murder of her housemate Meredith Kercher, arrives in court as her appeal trial resumes in Perugia, on Sept. 30, 2011. Wrapping up the defense case, Knox's lawyer, Carlo Dalla Vedova, points to alleged errors by police and urges a panel of lay and professional judges to look beyond how Knox has been portrayed by the media and the prosecution. (Tiziana Fabi / AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  14. Hoping for her release

    Amanda Knox's lawyer, Luciano Ghirga (left), and her father, Curt Knox (right), use their mobile phones at the court during her Sept. 30, 2011, appeal trial session in Perugia. (Alessandro Bianchi / Reuters) Back to slideshow navigation
  15. Her fate in the balance

    Amanda Knox arrives at the court during her appeal trial session in Perugia, Italy, on Sept. 30, 2011. (Alessandro Bianchi / Reuters) Back to slideshow navigation
  16. Her ex-boyfriend

    Raffaele Sollecito attends his appeal hearing at Perugia's Court of Appeal on Sept. 29, 2011 in Perugia, Italy. Amanda Knox and Raffaele Sollecito are awaiting the verdict of their appeal that could see their conviction for the murder of Meredith Kercher overturned. (Oli Scarff / Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  17. He calls her 'she-devil'

    Carlo Pacelli (center), lawyer for Patrick Lumumba, (left) -- a barman who is seeking damages from Amanda Knox as part of a civil case running alongside her murder appeal -- speaks outside the Perugia courthouse on Sept. 26, 2011. Pacelli called Knox a "she-devil" and told the appeals court she destroyed Lumumba's image by falsely accusing him of the murder, testimony that helps prosecutors attack her credibility. Knox has said she wrongly implicated Lumumba under pressure from police. . (Mario Laporta / AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  18. Legal battleground

    Through the bars of holding cells, a view of the courtroom in Perugia on Sept. 6, 2011, before the resumption of the appeal trial of Amanda Knox and her Italian ex-boyfriend, Raffaele Sollecito. (Fabio Muzzi / AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  19. New 'do

    Sporting a new, short haircut, jailed Amanda Knox attends a preliminary hearing in Perugia, Italy, on June 1, 2010. (Fabrizio Troccoli / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  20. Awaiting sentence

    Amanda Knox is driven into court at midnight to hear the sentence in her murder trial on Dec. 5, 2009, in Perugia, Italy. Knox was convicted of the murder of British student Meredith Kercher was sentenced to 26 years in prison. Her former Italian boyfriend, Raffaele Sollecito, was also convicted of the murder charges. He was sentenced to 25 years. (Franco Origlia / Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  21. Pleading her case

    Amanda Knox looks on during a break in the closing arguments of the murder trial in Perugia, Italy on Dec. 3, 2009. She read a statement during her murder trial on Dec. 3, in Italiian saying, "I am afraid of having the mask of a murderer forced onto my skin." (Max Rossi / Reuters) Back to slideshow navigation
  22. Police escort

    Murder suspect Amanda Knox, right, is escorted by a police officer as she arrives at Perugia's court, Italy, Friday, Nov. 20, 2009. Italian prosecutors have begun their closing arguments in her trial. (Alessandra Tarantino / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  23. The murder weapon?

    Prosecutor Manuela Comodi shows a knife during a hearing in the murder trial for Meredith Kercher in Perugia, Italy, on Sept. 19, 2009. The knife, wrapped in plastic and kept in a white box, was shown to the eight-member jury during the trial of Amanda Knox and her former boyfriend, Raffaele Sollecito. (Stefano Medici / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  24. Victim in video

    At the trial of Amanda Knox, a music video that included an appearance by slain student Meredith Kercher was shown June 8, 2009. Kercher played the love interest in the video for the song "Some Say" by London musician Kristian Leontiou. The 2007 video was shot only weeks before Kercher died in Perugia, Italy, at age 21. (TODAY) Back to slideshow navigation
  25. Boning up?

    Amanda Knox holds the Italian penal code book at the trial of slain British student Meredith Kercher in Perugia, Italy, on Jan. 16, 2009. (Daniele La Monaca / Reuters) Back to slideshow navigation
  26. Back in court

    Amanda Knox, one of three suspects in the murder of Meredith Kercher, arrives at a Sept. 27, 2008 court hearing in Perugia, Italy. Kercher, a British student, was found dead in her Perugia flat on Nov. 1, 2007 with her throat cut. (Tiziana Fabi / AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  27. Sister speaks out

    Stephanie Kercher reads a statement during a Sept. 15, 2008 press conference in Perugia, Italy as legal proceedings connected to the death of her sister, Meredith Kercher, approach a critical phase. (Antonio Calanni / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  28. The victim's family

    Arline, mother of Meredith Kercher, answers newsmen questions flanked by Meredith's sister Stephanie, left, and brother Lyle, during a press conference in Perugia, Italy on April 18, 2008. (Leonetto Medici / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  29. Headed to a hearing

    Amanda Knox's ex-boyfriend Raffaele Sollecito, who along with Knox and Rudy Hermann Guede was held on suspicion in the murder of Knox’s housemate Meredith Kercher, is escorted by Italian police to a January 2008 hearing with magistrates. (Paolo Tosti / AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  30. Remembering Meredith

    A floral tribute with photographs of Meredith Kercher is shown at her funeral at Croydon Parish Church, South London on December 14, 2007. (Peter MacDiarmid / Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  31. Another suspect

    In December 2007, police in Germany arrested Rudy Hermann Guede, a native of the Ivory Coast, in connection with Meredith Kercher's murder. Here Guede is shown being led away by Italian police after arriving in Rome from prison in Germany. (Riccardo De Luca / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  32. Arrested, then released

    Patrick Lumumba Diya, a Congolese man who owned a small bar in Perugia where Amanda Knox sometimes worked as a barmaid, was arrested after being implicated in the Meredith Kercher murder by Knox. However, he was released after another suspect, Rudy Hermann Guede, was arrested in the case. He is shown here leaving police headquarters with his lawyer on Nov. 20, 2007. (AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  33. Under arrest

    Her cap pulled low, American student Amanda Knox was arrested on Nov. 6, 2007, for her alleged involvement in the brutal murder of her housemate, Meredith Kercher. (Pietro Crocchioni / EPA) Back to slideshow navigation
  34. Searching for clues

    Police forensics investigators examined Meredith Kercher's Italian house while a coroner conducted a post-mortem investigation on the slain student's body. (Chris Radburn / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  35. The murder scene

    On Nov. 5, 2007, the rented hillside home that murder victim Meredith Kercher had shared with fellow student Amanda Knox in Perugia, Italy was a crime scene. (AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
  36. Front-page news

    By Saturday, Nov. 3, 2007 Meredith Kercher's gruesome murder was front-page news in the central Italian city of Perugia. (Chris Radburn / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  37. The day after

    Amanda Knox, a student from Seattle who had been living with Meredith Kercher in Perugia, was arrested Nov. 6, 2007 for her alleged involvement in Kercher’s murder. Also held by police was Knox’s Italian boyfriend, Raffaele Sollecito. Taken Nov. 2, the day Kercher was found dead, this picture shows the pair outside the rented house Knox shared with Kercher. (Stefano Medici / AP) Back to slideshow navigation
  38. The murder victim

    Meredith Kercher, a 21-year-old British exchange student, was found dead with her throat slit on Nov. 2, 2007 in her room in an apartment she shared with other exchange students in the Italian town of Perugia. (AFP - Getty Images) Back to slideshow navigation
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Timeline: Amanda Knox trial


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