Could Casey Anthony Already Be Back in Orlando?
Is Casey Anthony back in Orlando? The notorious Florida mom hasn't been seen since she left jail on July 17th, but a woman who was spotted running across the tarmac at the Orlando airport has raised questions. INSIDE EDITION has the story.
Is Casey Anthony back in Orlando? That's the latest stunning development in the story gripping America.
A woman was spotted, her head covered, running across the tarmac at Orlando Airport after getting off a private 12-seater plane. She was wearing the same hot pink Ralph Lauren shirt and black pants Casey wore the night she was released.
But defense attorney Jose Baez said in a statement: "She is not in Orlando. I can tell you 100% it is not her."
The owner of the aircraft is Todd Macaluso, a wealthy San Diego attorney and a former member of the defense team.
The shocking news that she might be back in Orlando follows reports that she had flown to California on Macaluso's plane.
"The bill for the private plane went to the same address as his office so I think I know where the private plane came from. I think she's going on to the next bigger better deal out in California," Nancy Grace told Piers Morgan.
Macaluso has an office at the airport in Carlsbad, California, where the plane believed to have flown Casey Anthony into hiding is based. Records suggest that an effort may have been made to hide the plane's tail number and final destination after it left Orlando. The pilot filed three different official flight plans while still in the air, apparently as a distraction.
Casey is thought to have flown from Orlando Sunday morning to San Carlos, California, 25 miles south of San Francisco.
Macaluso said of Casey's location, "It's a closely guarded secret"
"The best place for her to go would be right to Hollywood, [to] make a deal with somebody to do a television special and tell her story," True Crime's Aphrodite Jones tells INSIDE EDITION.
Meanwhile, a key piece of evidence used by prosecutors in the trial may be totally off base.
Casey supposedly searched websites for information on chloroform 84 times. But computer programmer John Bradley now says the information was wrong and that there was only one search relating to chloroform, not 84.
"If in fact this is true and the prosecution concealed this new information...it is outrageous," defense attorney Cheney Mason told The New York Times.
"It's going to give people reason to pause about the jury's verdict, however, I will say, somebody still searched for chloroform on that computer in the Anthony household," Jones says.
But the prosecution team said in a statement all of this information was disclosed to the defense in a timely manner.
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