Casey Anthony Effect: Woman Allegedly Hit by Minivan for Looking Like "Tot Mom"

UPDATE: Sammay Blackwell is reportedly trying to back out of her story that she was allegedly attacked for resembling Casey Anthony.

Apparently the Casey Anthony insanity has not reached its peak.

"Tot Mom" is still in jail, but in Oklahoma, a woman tells a local TV station that she was followed in her truck by a woman in a minivan who eventually rammed into the back of her -- causing her truck to flip twice -- all because she resembled Anthony, she says.

The woman, Sammay Blackwell, told KWTV, "She said that I was trying to hurt babies [that] I was killing babies, and she was going to stop me before it happened again."

Blackwell said that she was working at her job as a convenience store clerk last week when a "suspicious woman" came into her shop and bought gas and left shortly thereafter.

When she got off work, she met the woman again -- when she says she rammed the back of her truck, causing it to flip a few times.

The minivan driver, Shireen Nalley, was arrested and faces charges of assault and battery with a deadly weapon, leaving the scene of a vehicle collision, resisting arrest, and reckless driving, KWTV reports.

According to TV station, police say Nalley was apparently "severely impaired on an unknown drug" at the time.

The cops say Nalley never name-dropped Anthony, but Blackwell is convinced that's why she allegedly went after her.

Blackwell does almost-kinda look like "Tot Mom," which you can judge from a picture of her here.

On a side note -- cue the conspiracy theories -- Blackwell does have a daughter named Caylee.

This is the second case of people allegedly creeping on other people who have anything to do with Anthony, like the 43-year-old black man in Pennsylvania who's being harassed for having the name Casey Anthony.

Follow The Pulp on Facebook and on Twitter: @ThePulpBPB.

We use cookies to collect and analyze information on site performance and usage, and to enhance and customize content and advertisements. By clicking 'X' or continuing to use the site, you agree to allow cookies to be placed. To find out more, visit our cookies policy and our privacy policy.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in South Florida.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in South Florida.