It's been seven years since America was stunned by the verdict in Casey Anthony's murder case, and many people who followed the trial closely are still searching for answers.
Now, damning new evidence is coming to light about the Anthony's search history, and it comes from a very unlikely source.
After becoming a household name as the lead prosecutor in O.J. Simpson's double murder trial, Marcia Clark left the law behind to work as a legal commentator and a legal thriller writer.
But she's teaming up with the cable network A&E for a new show called Marcia Clark Investigates the First 48. The show re-examines some of America's biggest true crime cases for new clues, and one of the episodes will tackle the murder of Anthony's daughter Caylee.
Even the trial's judge, Belvin Perry Jr., admits Anthony probably murdered her daughter. But the prosecution simply couldn't make a convincing case that she was guilty.
But when Clark re-opened the case for her TV show, she found damning evidence that "the prosecution would have loved to have."
It all has to do with Anthony's infamous internet search for "foolproof suffocation."
Investigators who studied Anthony's computer found that the someone had searched for "foolproof suffocation" on it after Caylee's death.
Prosecutors argued the search was evidence that the distressed mother had been considering suicide after Caylee's murder. But Anthony's defense argued that her suicidal father, George, was the one who searched for the phrase.
Clark says her new evidence proves that's not the case.
"The program that the defense attorney's expert used was incorrect as to the time stamp," Clark explains. "And that it wasn't 1:51 when the search was done, it was 2:51 "” at which point we know based on cell phone pings that George Anthony was at work, he was not at home. And that the only person who was at home when "˜foolproof suffocation' was searched for was Casey Anthony. A pretty big deal."
As if that wasn't shocking enough, Clark says she found even more evidence hiding in the data from Anthony's computer. She says a search for "foolproof investigation" was also deleted from the web browser's search history a month after Caylee's disappearance.
For the record, years after her case made headlines, Anthony still insists she's innocent.
"I'm still not even certain as I stand here today about what happened," she said in an AP interview."
"Based off what was in the media, I understand the reasons people feel about me. I understand why people have the opinions that they do," but the alleged killer also said, "I'm OK with myself. I sleep pretty good at night."
What do you think about this new evidence?
[H/T: In Touch]