FOX23 wanted to get Dusten Brown's response to Wednesday's news conference, so FOX23's Sara Whaley went to Tahlequah, where the Cherokee Nation is located.
Whaley went to at least 10 different places looking for Brown. FOX23 even tracked down his lawyer, but couldn't find Brown or Veronica.
What FOX23 did find was people in Tahlequah who were divided on the issue.
Based on tips, FOX23 went to a hotel, then restaurants and stores. Brown was nowhere to be found, but people did know who we were talking about.
When asked if they knew where Brown was, people gave nearly the same answer every time.
One person said, "No, no and good luck."
Another "Oh, absolutely not."
FOX23 went straight to the source, the tribal headquarters, and tried to talk to the chief. He declined an interview, but did e-mail a statement.
Unfortunately it had nothing to with the whereabouts of Brown, although FOX23 did learn the Cherokee Nation will continue to fight for what it says is right.
"The Cherokee people throughout our time have stood our ground and for the rights of our people", Chief Baker said. "This is no different."
FOX23 also caught up with Gary Wilkes, a member of the Cherokee Nation who agrees with Baker.
“I think he has the right to have that child,” he said. “She needs to be right here in Oklahoma, where her family, her Cherokee family is."
Others we talked to aren't so sure, though.
"The adoptive parents, they have love for her. They had the concern to take her, to support her and love her,” Veronica Cavanaugh said.
"I believe both parties should come to an agreement where they have joint custody," yet another member told FOX23.
Baker said Brown has every right to have his arguments heard in Oklahoma before following South Carolina's court order. He's asking for the Capobiancos to allow that due process.