A Pinellas County jury has ruled Casey Anthony is not guilty of murdering her 2-year-old daughter Caylee, and news websites across the country featured the news prominently. Below are homepage screenshots from local and national newspaper and TV station websites, showing how the verdict was announced. We have included several sites from the Tampa area, where the jury was from, and from Orlando, where the case was tried. National news outlets are represented and we've included screenshots from some Facebook pages that have been tracking the news. (Screenshots collected by me, Steve Myers and Mallary Tenore)

WESH updated its Facebook page -- via Twitter -- with the verdict before its homepage was updated.
As of 2:37 p.m., WESH still had not updated its homepage with the verdict.
About 20 minutes after the verdict was read, WESH updated its homepage with the news.
ABC affiliate WFTV in Orlando posted news of the verdict on its Facebook page.
WFTV also had the "not guilty" verdict on its homepage a few minutes later.
The Orlando Sentinel first tweeted the news and the tweet appeared on their homepage.
A few minutes later, the Sentinel updated its homepage after tweeting news of the verdict.
Poynter's St. Petersburg Times featured the verdict on its homepage with a "Not Guilty" headline.
TBO.com, website of the Tampa Tribune and WFLA, noted on its homepage that the jury had deliberated for about 10 hours before reaching the verdict.
CBS affiliate WTSP in Tampa directed people to its live video stream during the announcement, even after the verdict was read.
CNN was the only network news site to feature a photo of the deceased Caylee Anthony on its homepage announcement of the verdict.
msnbc.com played the news larger than most other news websites, both before and after the verdict was read.
CBS News used a homepage photo of an emotional Casey Anthony with its story.
Fox News' homepage package included a timeline, explanation of the verdict and a poll.
Many websites handled the news as ABC did -- with an initial report of the verdict appearing in a banner across the top of the site. A bit later, the homepage story was updated with the news.
The Washington Post homepage featured a subdued story about the verdict soon after it was announced.
The New York Times homepage story was posted about 30 minutes after the verdict was announced.