The author has broken down transcripts from JonBenet Ramsey, Casey Anthony and Billie Dunn.
On August 26, the blog author analyzed Billie Dunn's first appearance on Nancy Grace from January 3, 2011, just days after the disappearance of her 13 year old daughter.
"Grace: Miss Dunn, how far did she have to go to get to the little sleepover?
Dunn: Four to five blocks. It wasn't rare for Hailey to walk a short distance during the daylight. She wasn't allowed out after dark especially to walk..."
The analysis emphasizes Billie Dunn's use of past tense verbs and flatly states that she has "alerted those listening carefully that the child is dead and that she is withholding information."
"Grace: Tell me what happened the day she went missing Miss Dunn.
Dunn: She went missing on Monday while I was at work."
The author states that this is a rehearsed alibi building statement.
Although these views are cleanly that of personal opinion and do not reflect facts, it's this negative media that gets the attention of not only the average social media fanatic but also that of the possible suspects.
"The people who we suspect are involved are closely monitoring everything that's going on," says Mac Sanford, Billie Dunn's private investigator.
Mr. Sanford doesn't believe the internet affects cases in a positive way, claiming that, "it's just a cesspool of rumors and misinformation. So there's a lot of opinions on there, flying around."
He urges people to get off line and help support the Dunn family.
"Billie and the Dunn family need your support. They need prayer, they need verbal support. They're coming across online, they're getting tons of negative reactions online just from the way the case has been handled so far, to no fault of their own," he says.
Whether the internet is viewed in a good or bad light, it is present now more than ever. Perhaps in the future the internet will become a more consistent tool of facts but for now, public opinion rules the virtual wave.
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