Either I'm a psychopath in sheep's clothing, or I am you."That's quite the choice she's laying out for us.Knox had already spent two years in an Italian prison—and, as she has described it, what sounds like anyone's version of a personal hell—by the time she and Sollecito were convicted of murder and sexual violence in December 2009.None of the accused had a history of violence or sexual assault.Defence lawyers ridiculed the idea that Miss Knox and her new boyfriend would have sought a dangerous sexual liaison given that they had only been going out together for a few days and appeared madly in love."If I'm guilty, I'm the ultimate figure to fear, because I'm not the obvious one.But, on the other hand, if I'm innocent, it means that everyone is vulnerable, and that is everyone's nightmare.But their arrests and that trio of guilty verdicts was only the beginning—and it's doubtful that , a new documentary that started streaming on Netflix Friday, will be the end."There are those who believe in my innocence and those who believe in my guilt.
I’m the only one convicted, but the judges will be convinced that I certainly can’t be an accomplice to myself.” Guede was convicted for the 2007 murder of Meredith Kercher in Perugia, Italy in a separate fast-track trial in 2008, with DNA evidence connecting him to the crime scene.
That has left this high-profile case with oddly contrasting high court decisions.
Guede’s remarks, first reported in the Italian daily La Repubblica, were confirmed by Senator Augello, who told the Telegraph that Mr Guede now holds a prison job helping in the infirmary, is finishing a university history degree and was described as a model inmate.
In Italy, Guede senior could only find employment as a bricklayer.
After five years working in Italy, in 1992, Roger Guede was granted a resident's permit and brought his five-year-old son, Rudy to Italy, again hoping that this would give the chance of a better life to the boy.