Casey Anthony sits in court during her murder trial.
Orlando, Florida - In a trial where nothing seems out of the ordinary and each day the courtroom is filled with drama, more surprising information is coming out this morning.
Judge Belvin Perry announced today that three psychologists were ordered to examine Casey Anthony over the weekend.
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Dr. Daniel Tressler examined Casey late Saturday evening. Dr. Harry McClaren interviewed her Saturday evening and Sunday. Dr. Ryan Hall examined her on Sunday.
All three psychologists said she is competent to proceed.
These reports are all sealed.
After the announcement by the judge, one local legal analyst said, "[Casey] is playing games."
The information on these competency interviews came out Monday after rumors ran wild over the weekend. Trial-watchers and legal analysts alike speculated Saturday as to what the problem was when court ended abruptly with no explanation given.
The jury never even made it into the courtroom on Saturday before the judge recessed for the day.
There were theories about a possible plea deal. Then, the question was asked - Were attorneys filing a motion for a mistrial? Was Casey having a problem with her lawyers?
They were questions that were asked over and over during the weekend. Talk shows examined the issue. Websites were raging with theories.
Turns out, it was the competency hearing.
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There are also reports coming out of Orlando that the young mother's defense team filed a motion requesting a new trial, in addition to a new jury.
Then, there was a new face in court, albeit a familiar one.
For the first time since jury selection, death penalty expert attorney Ann Finnell showed up in court and joined the other attorneys at the defense table.
Finnell was the one who filed the motion for mistrial.
The jury from Pinellas County is considered to be "death penalty qualified."
During jury selection, they said they could issue the death penalty if Casey Anthony is found guilty of first-degree murder.
Finnell's motion deals with a request for new jurors who have not been asked about imposing the death penalty in this case.
This new motion is partially based on a ruling that was just released last week by a Miami federal judge.
The Miami judge made a ruling that juries should be the ones examining aggravating factors in death penalty cases, not the judges.
Today, Judge Belvin Perry presented both sides with information packets that contained a report from a forensic psychologist who is said to have experience in examining Florida criminals.
Witnesses who were seen lined up in the hallway Saturday are now once again lined up in the hallway today ready to testify.
One of those witnesses is Detective Yuri Melich who is the lead investigator in this case from Orange County Sheriff's Office.