"In the month that we that we were living together, we were becoming friends," Knox said, appearing to be on the verge of tears.
Here we see that they were not yet friends, but becoming friends
"A week beforethe murder occurred, we went out to a classical music concert together. We had never fought."
Note the "murder occurred" is passive language.
Note "never fought" a week before, not only gives time, but is in the negative. This would lead me to ask if they fought the night of the murder. Will she allow for the possibility of such? If so, she would have to allow for her to be present during the murder:
Knox's latest comments aired two days after an Italian court released a 337-page document explaining its January conviction in a retrial of her and then-boyfriend, Raffaele Sollecito.
The judicial panel in Florence said evidence showed Knox held the knife and delivered the fatal slash as Sollecito and another cohort, Rudy Gude, held Kercher back.
Guede is currently serving a 16-year prison sentence for the 21-year-old British woman's murder.
Knox batted away the panel's findings that she attacked Kercher during an argument over rent money.
"If I were there, I would have traces of Meredith's broken body on me. And I would have left traces of myself around Meredith's corpse," she said.
Here she allows for herself to be at the murder scene. Note Meredith's "broken body" and not "blood."
Will she now say "I was not there"?
"I am not there. And that proves my innocence."
She is unable or unwilling to say "I was not there" but truthfully says, "I am not there"; present tense language. While giving this interview, she "is" not there.
Knox and Sollecito were initially found guilty in 2009 sentenced to 25 years in prison.
An appeals court overturned the convictions in 2011 and the pair was released. Knox immediately returned to her hometown of Seattle.
In March 2013, Italy's highest criminal court set aside the acquittal and ordered a new trial, which resulted in January's conviction in Florence.
Knox didn't attend the trial and has vowed to fight any attempts to extradite her to Italy.
Defense lawyers have one more shot to appeal, this time to the Supreme Court of Italy.
Claudio Hellman, the judge who tossed out the pair's convictions, called the Florence Appeals Court ruling a "fantasy."
"The Florence Appeal Court has written a script for a movie or a thriller book while it should have only considered facts and evidence. There is no evidence to condemn Knox and Sollecito," the judge told CNN.