Before the American public was polarized by George Zimmerman, Casey Anthony and Joran Van Der Sloot, it was praying for Scott Peterson to receive the death penalty.
America got its wish too. He was convicted for the murder of his pregnant wife Laci and unborn son Connor in 2005 and sentenced to death.
Now Scott and his lawyer aren't too sure he got a fair trial and want to appeal the decision. In a 423-page court document filed on Thursday, the convicted murderer's lawyer argues that there were all sorts of things wrong with that trial.
Not only are they saying that the investigators never proved "how, where or when" the murder actually occurred, but they insist the jury was tainted, as the document explains:
Joran van der Sloot, the man who has been found guilty in Peru for the murder of Stephany Flores and main suspect in the disappearance of Natalee Holloway, may finally be getting the punishment he deserves from the U.S. justice system.
Sources are reporting that the process to extradite the criminal from Peruvian prison has begun and authorities hope to bring him to trial for charges of extortion and wire fraud from the Holloway case.
The only thing holding up his release to the United States is
Joran Van Der Sloot is a terrible human being, if he can even be called that, and a murderer most foul.
John Ludwick is Joran Van Der Sloot's friend. Why anyone would continue to call themselves a friend to someone who has plead guilty to egregious murder makes no sense to us. Probably for the same reason that he proceeded to defend Joran and blamed the victim:
According to this young woman, the process was strange and exhausting, and although she doesn't regret it, she wouldn't do it again, either.
Beginning at 8 a.m., she and hundreds of other young people were bussed from New York to New Jersey to get dressed, before being brought back to Madison Square Garden, and were paid $100 for 10 hours of work.
Read on for HIGHlights from her tale (below)!
The extra explains how she felt like cattle being herded about:
"It was like a really big assembly line. It was literally like a factory. You go through, you get your outfit, go to the shoe section and get your shoes, go to the hat section and get your hat. Put it on, take your picture, go out, get on the bus again."
The extras also didn't wear any pieces designed by Yeezy himself:
"I think a misconception was that the clothes the extras were wearing were from the Yeezy collection. All the shoes were Adidas, but the clothes were thrift store finds that I think they dyed to be the same color scheme. "When I first got to the warehouse, I was like, how in the world did he produce all of these pieces. Then I realized they weren't his label. The models that were wearing his designs were all on the platform, but they were also mixed in with some of the extras."
The anonymous extra recalls feeling strange about the whole experience: