The question of who killed Meredith Kercher, a British student living in Perugia, Italy, in 2007, was seemingly answered, if not right away, then in due time.
American student Amanda Knox, one of Kercher's roommates, was convicted of the murder—as were the Italian man Knox had been dating at the time, Raffaele Sollecito, and Rudy Guede, a man originally from Ivory Coast who Kercher had met at their neighbors' place downstairs.
Years after making headlines for her involvement in one of the most notorious murder cases in recent memory, Amanda Knox's latest Facebook update proves she's moving on.
The 29-year-old, who was a key suspect in her roommate's death while living abroad in Italy nine years ago, revealed on Facebook Tuesday that she's in a relationship with author Christopher Robinson.
After being exonerated at her appeal trial in 2011, Knox returned to her hometown in West Seattle.
When she was still in prison, Knox had vowed that if "she ever got out she would work for the Innocence Project, serve as a translator, and be a mom." Since her release and return to the U.
It’s not clear when the relationship ended, but Knox has since moved on and is currently dating a writer named Christopher Robinson, who recently joined her at the premiere of her namesake documentary at the Toronto Film Festival.
Knox and Raffaele Sollecito have been acquitted by Italy's highest court in the murder of British student Meredith Kercher, who was killed in her bedroom on November 1, 2007 in Perugia.
Standing behind Knox is her fiance Colin Sutherland.(Photo by Stephen Brashear/Getty Images)ROME, ITALY - MARCH 27: Patrick Lumumba and his lawyer arrives at the Palazzo di Giustizia courthouse during the last session for the final verdict of the Amanda Knox and Raffaele Sollecito murder retrial on March 27, 2015 in Rome, Italy.
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.
There is no in-between," Knox says in a voiceover during the film.