There is no "orbital path" detected, that's why it is a "free-floating planet". There is no radial velocity mesured, but the informations given by its kinematic location show that it belongs to the beta Pictoris group, that is a stellar group.
For more dirty details, have a look at the submitted paper on PSO J318.5-22:
Apart from that (the following reflects my personal opinion) the term "free-floating planet" is ill-chosen; it is clearly a very low-mass object, but since it is not orbiting around another larger object, it seems to me that the term "planet" is not pertinent. I think that it should be consider more than a "very low-mass brown-dwarf". The problem arises from IAU definition of a brown-dwarf and a exoplanet, that is probably not well-fitted for this kind of objects (and that is not really physical). You will notice, by the way, that this object is moving in a stellar group, which kind of reinforce my point.