top of page

Amanda Knox to detail forensics’ role

in her wrongful murder conviction

Between 2007 and 2015, Amanda Knox spent four years in an Italian prison and eight years on trial for a murder she didn’t commit. The scandal made headlines for nearly a decade, as Amanda, dubbed “Foxy Knoxy,” was exploited by the media and judged by the masses on a global scale. Though she was exonerated by Italy’s highest court, she was sentenced to life by the court of public opinion, forever branded as a killer despite her innocence.

Since her exoneration, she has fought to reclaim her identity and to find meaning in those stolen years and unjust incarceration, all while advocating for a more just legal system and a more ethical media.

Amanda Knox keynote 1.png

Why Attend Bode 2024?


With the rapid advancement of innovation in forensics, from DNA collection through Databasing, there has never been a more important time for you to attend the Bode Conference.


Bode has been bringing together industry leaders on the forefront of novel methods and advanced technologies for over 25 years.  Bode’s forensic DNA conferences highlight impact, challenges, new technologies, and best practices to educate on forensic identification and law enforcement investigations.

Join this unique opportunity to collaborate and network with over 375 industry leaders and practitioners. The 3.5-day conference will include practical hands-on workshops as well as presentations and panel discussions from law enforcement and across the forensic community.

Thoughtful, passionate and revelatory, Amanda Knox has captivated

audiences across the country and abroad, sharing the wisdom she learned

the hard way about how to find resilience in the face of tremendous adversity.

She is the author of the New York Times bestselling memoir, Waiting to Be Heard, and co-host of the podcast Labyrinths with her husband, Christopher Robinson.

Join us in Atlanta as she shares her incredible story of how faulty DNA forensics played a role in her conviction as well as how DNA also led to her exoneration.

bottom of page