It's been 25 years since British nanny Louise Woodward faced murder charges in the US as a teen, and ITV documentary The Trial of Louise Woodward looks back at the case.
The real-life courtroom drama was controversial for many reasons, including its shock change in conviction.
Here's the story behind the case that shocked people on both sides of the Atlantic.
When is The Trial of Louise Woodward on TV?
The documentary airs on Thursday, 11 November at 9pm on ITV and will be available to watch on the ITV Hub.
What was Louise Woodward accused of?
British au pair Louise Woodward was working in the US when she was accused of causing the death of a baby in her care.
Woodward, a 19-year-old at her 1997 trial, was looking after nine-month-old baby Matthew Eappen for parents Deborah and Sunil Eappen, both doctors, in Massachusetts from November 1996, but on 4 February 1997 she took Matthew to hospital after noticing he wasn't breathing.
Matthew died in hospital on 10 February 1997 when his life support machine was switched off after a major brain haemorrhage and Woodward found herself arrested for battery and facing a charge of first-degree murder.
Police alleged that she had caused Matthew's death by shaking him after he had spent the day crying.
What happened at the trial?
Woodward has always strongly denied causing Matthew any harm, but police claimed that she had admitted to shaking the infant after he had had a fussy day.
Although medical experts testified in court that there was no evidence of Matthew being shaken and confirmed that his injuries could have happened even weeks before his death, prosecutors insisted that Woodward had told police she "may have been a little rough" with him.
The jury found her guilty of second-degree murder which carried a mandatory life sentence with a minimum term of 15 years, but after filing an appeal her sentence was quickly reduced to involuntary manslaughter with 279 days served and Woodward was sent home to the UK.
She still refutes any suggestion that she was rough with Matthew and gave a Panorama interview to Martin Bashir with her version of events.
The trial stirred up many controversies, with debate around the Eappens choosing to leave their baby in 19-year-old Woodward's care and whether the au pair's nervous smile at trial meant anything.
Later in 1997, she lost a civil lawsuit brought by the Eappens to prevent her from earning anything from selling her story.
After returning to the UK, Woodward trained and worked as a lawyer, which she later quit to pursue a career as a salsa dance teacher.
She is now married and has a daughter.
The Trial of Louise Woodward airs at 9pm on Thursday, 11 November on ITV
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