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Investigators knew Casey Anthony preferred the family computer's Mozilla Firefox browser, but they previously had trouble decoding it, sheriff's officials said.In 2008, in a deleted section of Firefox browser records, they found searches from March 2008 for "how to make chloroform," "neck breaking," "death" and other terms after they requested that Osborn search the hard drive for the word "chloroform." That request came after the Sheriff's Office found traces of chloroform in the trunk where, they claimed, Casey Anthony hid her daughter's body.
"This has been a learning experience for investigators as well." Both Ashton and the lead prosecutor, Linda Drane Burdick, noted that prosecutors asked the Sheriff's Office to produce an Internet history of the computer for June 16, 2008.
But the request came relatively late, less than two months before trial, after prosecutors learned from defense witnesses that Casey Anthony was going to claim she was awakened that morning by her frantic father looking for a missing Caylee.
In an April 5, 2011, email to sheriff's computer examiner Sandra Osborne, Burdick wrote, "I believe, based on your reports, that we can disprove" Casey Anthony's claim that she was awakened by her father when Caylee disappeared.
A search for the keyword ‘suffocation' was never requested from any OCSO investigator or the prosecutor's office at any time during the investigation; therefore, this Internet record was inadvertently not discovered by Detective Osborne. The agency has confidence in her knowledge and expertise in this very complicated field of computer forensics."When it comes to blame, the prosecution notes it requested the information from the Sheriff's Office; the Sheriff's Office states it was never asked to search for "suffocation." But both agree on this point: No one can say for certain whether the jury would have reached a different verdict if the evidence had not been overlooked.
Bringing the evidence to light Repeated requests by Local 6 beginning in 2009 for a copy of the hard drive that contained the Internet histories were denied by the state attorney's office, which claimed -- correctly, it turned out -- it did not have the data in its possession.
Of course, unbeknownst to investigators and prosecutors, it was also uncovered many months earlier by someone else: Jose Baez.