The public cannot follow along as the state Supreme Court considers an emotional custody dispute over a 2-year-old girl, which pits her adoptive parents on James Island against her biological father in Oklahoma.
Scores of local residents and others came out to on Saturday to show their support for Matt and Melanie Capobianco, who to had return their 2-year-old adoptive daughter, Veronica, to her biological father. they have appealed a judge's ruling in the case,
A couple addressed a crowd from a makeshift stage at Colonial Lake on Saturday night, while 29 luminarias lit the still water behind them -- one for each day since they last saw their 2-year-old adoptive daughter.
A young couple drove more than 1,000 miles from Oklahoma to Charleston from Thursday morning into Friday afternoon with a stack of "Save Veronica" posters and a tape dispenser in each of their pockets.
People who want to see a 2-year-old girl reunited with her adoptive parents on James Island gathered at Local coffee shop in West Ashley this afternoon and again at Colonial Lake this evening for a candlelight ceremony.
A cross-country legal battle over custody of a 2-year-old girl moves its fight next to the S.C. Supreme Court. James Island residents Matt and Melanie Capobianco hope to overturn the local court order that required them to give up their adoptive daughter, Veronica, to her biological father, a man she'd never met, on New Year's Eve.
A court battle over 2-year-old Veronica began when she was just 4 months old and ended on New Year's Eve, with her in a car seat headed to Oklahoma and the adoptive parents who raised her walking away childless.
Matt and Melanie Capobianco didn't know their daughter, Veronica, had any Native American lineage when they brought her home from Oklahoma in 2009. She has never met her biological father Dustin Brown who she was handed over to on New Year's Eve due to 1
A James Island couple who raised a little girl from her birth more than two years ago were forced to deliver her to her biological father this evening because of a 1978 law that applies to Native American children.