If Kim Kardashian were to pass judgment in Casey Anthony case, the verdict would have been 'guilty'. But ironically, according to her, the eventual verdict would be different. She says the alleged killer of the two-year-old child will be let off by the jury, in an end similar to that of the OJ Simpson trial.
I believe Casey is guilty but there's so many conflicting stories raising so much reasonable doubt—I feel this will be a shocking outcome, the reality TV star tweeted.
Kim believes Casey is guilty but also says several conflicting stories are doing the rounds regarding the death of the toddler.
The Casey Anthony murder trial is expected to wind up in days.
Casey Anthony is accused of murdering her daughter by applying chloroform first and sealing her mouth with duct tapes, looked away. Caylee's death took place in June 2008.
Casey Anthony denies the charges that she murdered her toddler daughter. She contends that Caylee drowned accidentally in the swimming pool. If she is found guilty of first degree murder, Casey Anthony could be sentenced to death by lethal injection.
The prosecution says Casey killed the little girl by suffocation and kept the dead body in the boot of her for several days. She then dumped the body in the woods near her parents' home.
Kim is not the lone person to have whipped up the prospect of the murder trial losing track in the wake of several conflicting versions of the story. One such contradiction is the account of a woman called Crystal Holloway who said Caylee's death was an accident. The woman testified that she had an affair with Casey's father George. She said the death of Caylee was an accident that snowballed out of control.
Casey Anthony defense say the child died in a pool accident and the accused and her father covered it up. Casey's story is that she lied about Caylee's death because she was 'conditioned to lie'. She had also accused her father of sexually abusing her for years when she was a child, a charge George has denied in court.
The question is if, at the end of the trial, the jury will have enough clarity of the situation that they can hand a guilty verdict. Will they be convinced enough that those 'conflicting situations' are of no significance to the case?
Unfortunately too many reasonable doubts occur at this time, as Kim pointed out. Can the jury convict her with all these conflicting stories offering different scenarios for the toddlers death? wrote Chloe Larkin in Gather.com.