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Amanda Knox Comes Out Of Hiding To 'Stop Hoarding' Her Bizarre Cat Videos In Newly Public Instagram Account

Photo Copyright © 2017 Instagram

In a surprising move that will almost certainly take away any privacy she has left, Amanda Knox has decided to make her Instagram page public.

“What’s happening? Well, I made my Instagram public,” she wrote on Twitter. “No more hoarding all my amazing cat videos.”

And she definitely does not disappoint! Most of Knox’s recent photos are of her cats, her boyfriend, and the pair travelling all over the world together.

Knox, 29, and her boyfriend, Christopher Robinson, even posed for a beautiful Red Riding Hood themed photo shoot in Germany’s Black Forest.

A few of Knox’s photos also show her everyday life in her hometown of Seattle, Washington.

Some of Knox’s photos even go as far as to address her infamous murder case, when she was accused of killing her roommate while they were both studying abroad in Italy.

In April, she shared a selfie while wearing a shirt with the phrase “it could happen to you” and a picture of a pair of handcuffs.

According to PEOPLE, in the caption of that particular photo, Knox referenced Brian Banks, a man who served years in prison for a rape he didn’t commit.

As most people already know, Knox was accused in 2007 of brutally murdering her roommate, Meredith Kercher, at their shared home in Italy.

Although Knox always denied the allegations, she was ultimately convicted of the murder, though the decision was overturned by Italy’s highest court in 2015.

Ever since she was released nearly seven years ago, people have speculated about whether or not Knox could have carried out the vicious murder.

Some believe she was an innocent woman who was finally vindicated, while others still think she is a cold-blooded killer.

For the last few years, Knox has greatly supported the Innocence Project, an organization that works to free wrongfully accused prisoners.

In fact, she even travelled to attend the annual Innocence Network Conference in 2014.

About one year after, Knox penned an op-ed about her experience for CNN.

“Finally, the organization works to pass legislation that would provide financial compensation to the victims of wrongful conviction who, along with their freedom, lost their financial security to years of debt and inertia,” she wrote about the Innocence Project.

“The victims of wrongful conviction are deserving of justice and help. The dedicated persons involved in Innocence Projects throughout the United States, and now throughout the world, provide the necessary resources for those wrongfully convicted to be set free,” she added.

“They also provide the crucial network of support for those set free to reclaim their lives in freedom—something I was reminded of when I attended the recent Innocence Network conference in 2015, fully exonerated and eager to give back the support I have received to those who are still fighting,” she concluded.

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