ORLANDO, Fla. -- Casey Anthony defense attorney Cheney Mason filed an emergency motion late Tuesday, asking to quash an order by Judge Stan Strickland that requires Anthony to report for probation.
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Judge Stan Strickland signed an order Monday that could require Anthony to serve a year of probation for fraudulent check writing.
A Department of Corrections spokeswoman said Monday that Anthony must report in person in Orange County within the next 72 hours.
WATCH: Casey Cries, Apologizes At Check Fraud Sentencing
Mason's emergency motion asks for a hearing on the matter. Mason seeks to have Strickland's order quashed, vacated or set aside.
Mason calls Strickland's order "a fraudulently filed product of a previously disqualified judge." He goes on to say the order is a violation of Anthony's right to due process and a violation of double jeopardy.
The emergency motion also cites an interview Strickland did with WESH 2 News after a verdict was handed down in Anthony's first-degree murder case. Click here to watch the full interview.
A DOC spokeswoman said Anthony could be held in violation of the order if she did not comply and report for probation.
After Anthony's acquittal on murder and manslaughter charges, the conditions of her probation were apparently misinterpreted by the Department of Corrections, paving the way for Anthony's release.
Strickland, who was the sentencing judge on Anthony's check fraud charges, said he intended for Anthony to serve a year of probation in Orange County after she was released from jail.
Since she was released from the Orange County Jail, her whereabouts have been unknown.
Refresh this developing story for updates.
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