The Amanda Knox case caught the entire world’s attention. An American exchange student accused of murdering her British roommate, Meredith Kercher, in Italy in 2007.

At 20-years-old, Knox came home to an apartment she shared with three others. There were bloodstains in the apartment, no one was home and Kercher’s door was locked. Amanda called one of her other two roommates, contacted her mother and called police. They tried forcing the door open but it wouldn’t budge. Police refused to break open the door saying the circumstances didn’t warrant damaging private property.

Finally, a large friend of one of the other roommates broke down the door. Meredith was dead. She had been sexually assaulted and stabbed in the neck.

“That’s everyone’s nightmare. Either I’m a psychopath in sheep’s clothing or I am you.”

There was an interrogation – which was found to not be conducted ethically – and Knox implicated herself and one of her bosses, Rudy Guede. This seemed to hold up when Guede’s bloodstained fingerprints were found on Kercher’s possessions. She was crucified by Italian media.

Amanda Knox spent almost four years in an Italian prison, part of her 26-year sentence after being found guilty.

But U.S. forensic experts thought evidence at the crime scene showed that she wasn’t involved. Knox was freed in 2011, and in 2015 was exonerated by Italy’s highest court—the Supreme Court of Cassation. They also acquitted her of Calunnia – which is blaming someone of a crime when you know they’re innocent – against Guede and against a policewomen who Knox said hit her during her interrogation.

Even though Amanda Knox has been twice acquitted of the crime, it still is a case that divides people.

Is she the girl next door?

Or is she a monster?

Netflix released two trailers – one called “Believe Her” and the other “Suspect Her” that do a great job of highlighting both sides of the argument.

Amanda Knox will be available on Netflix on Sept. 30.

Filed under: amanda-knox, documentary, netflix, true-crime, tv