Back in Memphis, Jerry Baker said Anna Mae is with them every day.
"You can look around this room and practically every picture in the room is Anna's, including the majority of pictures. She's never out of sight, even though we physically can't see her, she's always in our hearts and in our pictures around us," he said.
After two years, a newly-installed webcam has brought Anna Mae and the Bakers face to face. From a world away, the Bakers learn about her new favorite subjects in school, her health and even celebrated her 11th birthday.
But after 20 minutes, Anna Mae seemed overwhelmed and confused, ending the video chat early.
She later told ABC News that she had more to say to the Bakers, but couldn't. "There's so much, but it is hard to say ... it's bittersweet."
After years of fighting in court, both families have tried to put the bitterness behind them for the love of Anna Mae.
"I believe that both families were trying to do what they thought was best," said Jerry Baker. "I think that Casey's motives were pure. And I know ours were."
"We want to focus on the future, the present. The past is in the past," Louise Baker said. "Just what's best for Anna is what we want to focus on."
"I think she has two families," added Aimee. "And she can love them both."
"I wish I could live in America and I could live with Aimee and everyday we'd, like, play," Anna Mae said. "I want everyone to be happy -- I don't want anybody to be sad."
But Anna Mae's wish may never come true. Casey said she'd like to send Anna Mae back to the U.S. for visits, but she can't; although out of the picture, she says, Jack He has Anna Mae's American passport and refuses to give it to her.
Casey also says all attempts for replacements have been denied by the American consulate. When contacted by ABC News, the State Department said it had no comment.