SEATTLE (AP) — Amanda Knox says in a new interview that she’s sometimes “paralyzed” with anxiety stemming from the death of her roommate in Italy and the legal proceedings that saw her convicted then acquitted […]
Amanda Knox’s memoir and interview with ABC’s Diane Sawyer will go on as planned, despite an Italian court overturning her 2011 murder acquittal.
Italy’s highest criminal court on Tuesday overturned Amanda Knox’s acquittal in the slaying of her British roommate and ordered a new trial, prolonging a case that has become a cause celebre in the United States.
Amanda Knox was waiting anxiously Monday in Seattle to hear if she will face trial again as Italy’s top criminal court considered whether to overturn her acquittal in the murder of her roommate in Italy.
Amanda Knox, the University of Washington student who spent four years in jail in Italy on murder chargers, will be giving her first television interview to ABC, according to AFP.
HarperCollins announced Wednesday that the book is titled “Waiting to be Heard.” It will come out April 30, two months later than originally scheduled.
Raffaele Sollecito, who was imprisoned along with Amanda Knox for the November 2007 death of Meredith Kercher in Italy, maintains the couple’s innocence in a new book but acknowledges that their sometimes bizarre behavior after her roommate’s killing gave police reason for suspicion.
An Italian court in Perugia has set March 25 for the prosecution’s appeal of Amanda Knox’s acquittal in the 2007 murder of her British roommate Meredith Kercher.
Italian prosecutors appealed Tuesday to Italy’s highest criminal court to reinstate the murder convictions of American Amanda Knox and her former boyfriend in the brutal slaying of a British student.
After being set free from her prison cell in Italy with a just yesterday, Amanda Knox is now free and home in Seattle.