Police in Vallejo still believe that Denise Huskins hoaxed her own abduction, even though her attorney and her boyfriend swear that no hoax took place. Now things are getting even weirder in the case of the "kidnapped" California woman, adding even more confusion to an already peculiar story. The New York Times reports that someone claiming to be her "abductors" has sent a handful of emails to mainstream media outlets and the police. What these so-called kidnappers are saying is rocketing this case back into the headlines, just when things were starting to quiet down after the woman's brief high profile disappearance.
The San Francisco Chronicle has reportedly received a series of messages from an anonymous source claiming to be a group of people who did in fact abduct Huskins. In at least one of the emails, this anonymous source has demanded that The Vallejo Police Department apologize for calling her kidnapping a hoax.
That's not the only weird thing purported by the so-called kidnappers in the emails. The Daily Mail reports that the writer(s) of the emails claim to be like the group in the hit movie Ocean's 11. The emails claim that the kidnapping of Denise Huskins was practice for the group -- training to prepare them for more valuable targets. In other words, the emails claim that this conglomerate of kidnappers are preparing to make a career of kidnapping affluent or well-known people for ransom. Of course, if this was really practice, wouldn't they have kept Denise until someone paid them the $8,500 they were demanding for her return?
The emails also apparently threatened police in Vallejo while issuing an ultimatum. They've demanded that police have until noon on Tuesday to apologize for calling Denise's disappearance a hoax. It's not known what they intend on doing if they don't get their apology, though.
It should be noted that this is not the first time these anonymous "kidnappers" have reached out to police. In fact, they are reportedly the ones who sent the audio clip of Denise to the media to prove she was alive when she was missing. However, that audio clip was part of the evidence used by police to conclude that this so-called kidnapping was a hoax. So who is sending the emails if this is a hoax?
Do you think these latest emails prove that Denise Huskins was kidnapped, or do you think she or her boyfriend are the ones behind the emails and the entire ordeal? That ordeal, by the way, took up the resources and time of over 100 volunteers, at least 40 detectives and the assistance of several FBI agents.
[Photo: via Youtube]