Bombshells in Casey Anthony Trial Continue - Page 4
Stengler was provided a computer printout of Internet searches, and stated that it was a printout from software used to extract data from the Anthony’s computer hard drive.
Defense attorney Baez then discussed Stenger’s conversation with software creator John Bradley, regarding issues with the data coming from an earlier software program used, called CacheBack. Dates and times on an earlier report were not displayed properly, perhaps due to daylight savings time changes. Bradley reportedly helped fix this issue.
Baez then compared results of two separate software programs used to analyze data from the Anthony home - Cacheback and NetAnalysis. Baez pointed out that CacheBack, the program first used and referred to by the prosecution team, did not show MySpace results, while NetAnalysis did.
Under pointed questioning by attorney Baez, Stenger conceded that Chloroform was not searched for 84 times, as was alleged by the prosecution - it was checked on only once, a fact in accordance with Cindy’s bombshell testimony earlier in the day. In fact, Stenger admitted that it was a MySpace page that was visited often, not chloroform searches. Baez also suggested that the number 84 cited by prosecutors was the sequential number for the day, stating that the chloroform-related search was performed on the 84th day of the year.
Again, another blow to the prosecution’s theories.
Under cross-examination, Stenger once again referred to the misspelled “how to make chloraform” Google search result in his report, surely an attempt by Burdick to remind the jury about this troubling finding. Under re-direct with defense attorney Baez, Stenger stated that the searched-for page was only up for three minutes, and Baez reminded the jury that nobody really knew how much of the page was read, if any at all, and questioned if one could learn how to make chloroform from a website in three minutes.
A conspiracy called into question, and shot down
After the jury left for the day, State prosecutor Ashton asked about FBI Agent Nick Savage’s upcoming testimony on behalf of the defense, requesting that evidence be provided to them beforehand, perhaps a tactic to avoid more damaging testimony tomorrow. When defense attorney Cheney Mason hinted at emails stating that some photographic evidence might have been squelched, Perry’s interest was picqued.Continued on the next page