The state once again asks for a gag order so that Crump and company can speak without rebuttal.
At least the Orlando Sentinel, and probably other press outlets as well, will be intervening in opposition to the state's motion.
Bernardo does not point to specific objectionable extrajudicial statements, and from what I saw and read today, what O'Mara says in motions is much more pointed and damaging to the state than what he has said in press interviews. And in what has become a very predictable pattern, Bernardo is accusing O'Mara of what the state's surrogates have been doing. Given the condition of Florida's judiciary, it is not surprising that Crump is allowed to run wild.