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Author Claims 'Outrage' Book Reveals Casey Anthony's Lies

People Magazine has released a book on Casey Anthony titled Outrage: The Casey Anthony Story, offering an inside look at one of the most-watched court cases in U.S. history.

The electronic book, written by staff writer Steve Helling, was being offered through Amazon Digital Service.

Helling covered Anthony's trial from the very beginning and spent time with the Anthony family inside their Orlando home. He also interviewed jurors and lawyers from the prosecution and defense teams.

The book chronicles the progression of Anthony's so-called lies, Helling said in an interview with WOFL FOX 35.

The author said interviewed relatives of the Anthonys' and discovered that over the years, Casey went from lying about "who took the cookie" to lying in 2008 to law enforcement officers about the whereabouts of her missing daughter, Caylee.

Casey Anthony has managed to stay out of the spotlight since being released from jail in July, but the same cannot be said of her parents, George and Cindy.

The two recently sat down with television host Dr. Phil McGraw for an exclusive interview, sharing what they really think happened to their granddaughter.

Helling commented on the Anthonys' interview with McGraw, saying viewers will not know anything more than they did from the trial. Helling said the Anthonys' statements did not make sense and predicted that in five years, their answers to similar questions will be different.

Helling also explained the title, saying it signifies the outrage felt by everyone involved in the case.

Based on some of the reviews posted on Amazon, people who purchased the book may also be outraged.

"Factually inaccurate. Lots of time and space wasted rehashing statements, etc. most of us have already heard and read a zillion times," a reviewer identified as "Californian" wrote.

"I think it's a fair good story. It's a quick read, like a long people magazine article, but it had some new stuff in it as well. Not the best book i've [sic] ever read, but it is objectively written," Dave Arnoldson wrote.

"I have only read a few pages of the book and have already found several things that I know to be incorrect," said a user identified as "wabisabi888."

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