Casey Anthony: Watching from the courtroom

By Adam Longo, Reporter
Last Updated: Thursday, April 21, 2011

The case against Casey stirs up deep emotions among people in Central Florida and across the country.

The case makes many people angry. Others are just sick about hearing it.

But some people feel such a connection with the case, they can't stay away.

Beverly Robinson lost her son Todd to an illness when he was just five years old. As a mother and grandmother, the case against Casey is personal for her.

"It raised anger in me," said Beverly Robinson, who is often in the courtroom. "Who would do this?"

She's been to a handful of the court hearings and comes with her twin sister, both looking for answers.

"I wanna see justice so I can rest my heart for this child," said Robinson.

Robinson isn't looking for justice against Casey Anthony.

In fact, Robinson isn't convinced of her guilt.

"I have nothing against Casey Anthony," said Robinson. "I don't blame until I have facts."

As time inches closer to Casey's trial, Robinson plans to be in the courtroom, but not for everything.

"I couldn't stand too much when they talk about the remains," she said. "I may not be able to stand that, but i would like to see how it all plays out."

It hasn't been decided yet how the general public will get access to the Casey Anthony trial.

Court leaders have discussed a lottery for seating, or passes handed out on a first come first serve basis each day.

When those decisions are made, we'll let you know.