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Author Topic: Ayla Reynolds 20 mo. old msg 12-17-11 Waterville, ME  (Read 128496 times)
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Nut44x4
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« Reply #520 on: December 13, 2013, 03:34:37 PM »

Good post alismom, good post indeed.
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« Reply #521 on: January 26, 2014, 12:42:26 PM »

http://www.wlbz2.com/news/article/268814/2/Demonstrators-demand-action-in-Ayla-Reynolds-case

video
9:19 PM, Jan 25, 2014

WATERVILLE, Maine (NEWS CENTER) -- "I want to see arrests made. I want closure for Ayla." The mother of missing 20-month-old Ayla Reynolds and her supporters are calling on police to take action on the case.
 
"I want them to do their job. I want closure. I want answers."
 
"I think it's time for answers," says Ashley Pouliot. "It's been 2 years too long."
 
There have been no arrests in the child's disappearance though Police say they do not believe Ayla is still alive.

On Saturday, Reynolds and her supporters rallied outside of the Waterville Police Department with Ayla's photo. Chanting the words: "no justice; no peace."
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Nut44x4
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« Reply #522 on: February 04, 2014, 12:08:33 AM »

http://www.onlinesentinel.com/news/Transcripts_detail_Justin_DiPietro_s_911_call_reporting_Ayla_Reynolds_missing_.html

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

Transcripts detail Justin DiPietro’s 911 call reporting Ayla Reynolds missing

WATERVILLE — The biggest criminal investigation in state history began with a 911 call in which a father said his 20-month-old daughter was last seen about 10 hours before, gave a brief description of the green pajamas she was wearing and said “there’s no way” she could have crawled out of her crib.

In transcripts obtained Monday first by the Associated Press and then by the Morning Sentinel through the Freedom of Access Act, Justin DiPietro told the emergency dispatcher that he put his daughter Ayla Reynolds to bed at 8 p.m. Dec. 16, 2011, and that his sister checked on her two hours later, at about 10 p.m.
 
He dialed 911 the next day at 8:49 a.m.
 
During the call, DiPietro is asked when he last saw Ayla.
 
“When I put her to bed last night. My sister checked on her. Um, woke up this morning, went to her room and she’s not there,” he says. At one point, the phone call ends and DiPietro calls back, explaining “my cellphone died.”
 
Asked by a dispatcher about the exact time someone last saw Ayla in her crib, DiPietro asks his sister, Elisha.
 
“Um, Elisha, when was the last, when is last time you went in her room last night when you saw her?” DiPietro asks. She responds 10 p.m. and he repeats the time to the dispatcher.
 
The Associated Press and Morning Sentinel requested the material after the state Supreme Court ruled such transcripts should be made public unless law enforcement officials can show how releasing the documents would harm an investigation. The Portland Press Herald last year sought transcripts of 911 calls in connection with a fatal shooting in Biddeford, prompting the court’s ruling on such transcripts.
more....... 
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Nut44x4
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« Reply #523 on: May 01, 2014, 04:51:13 PM »

March 28

Trista Reynolds calls for child endangerment charges in Ayla disappearance

As the missing Waterville child’s fourth birthday approaches, a grieving mother is pushing for answers.
snipped

http://www.onlinesentinel.com/news/Trista_Reynolds_calls_for_child_endangerment_charges_in_Ayla_disappearance_.html?searchterm=Ayla


April 15

Arrest Ayla’s caretakers on charge of criminal negligence

LETTER
snipped
http://www.onlinesentinel.com/opinion/letters/Arrest_Ayla_s_caretakers_on_charge_of_criminal_negligence.html?searchterm=Reynolds
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« Reply #524 on: September 01, 2014, 02:50:32 AM »

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« Reply #525 on: September 01, 2014, 02:52:19 AM »

Saw it on Facebook...no link.
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« Reply #526 on: September 01, 2014, 10:56:11 AM »

 
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Nut44x4
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« Reply #527 on: November 04, 2014, 02:46:18 AM »

Ayla Reynolds’ mother seeks continued child support

http://bangordailynews.com/2014/11/03/news/ayla-reynolds-mother-seeks-continued-child-support/
Tuesday, Nov. 4, 2014    Last update: 12:39 a.m.

AUGUSTA, Maine — There’s a hearing this week to decide whether the father of missing toddler Ayla Reynolds should continue to pay child support for the girl.
 
 
 
For the past year, Trista Reynolds, Ayla’s mother, has received an $82 check once a week from Justin Dipietro. It’s a child support payment for their missing daughter, Ayla.
 
On Wednesday, they’re scheduled for a Department of Health and Human Services hearing about whether Dipietro should keep paying that money.
 
Neither parent has to appear at the DHHS hearing, but Reynolds says she’ll be there and she hopes Dipietro will be, too.

When asked why Reynolds thinks Dipietro should pay even though police don’t believe their daughter is alive, Trista said that “some people might feel that way, but I feel that until Ayla’s body is found and brought back to me, he should still be responsible for her.”
 
Reynolds added, “She needs to know that Mommy is still here, and I didn’t go anywhere and I didn’t stop fighting, and I’m not gonna stop fighting for her. Because justice needs to be brought.”
 

Dec. 17 will mark three years since Ayla was reported missing. No one was has been charged in connection the case.
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
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« Reply #528 on: November 22, 2014, 09:37:53 AM »

http://www.seattlepi.com/news/crime/article/3-years-later-No-charges-in-missing-toddler-case-5910957.php
3 years later: No charges in missing toddler case
November 22, 2014

PORTLAND, Maine (AP) — The blood found throughout the home where Ayla Reynolds was last seen nearly three years ago is all her mother needs to demand charges — any charges — be brought against the child's father and two other adults who were with the toddler the night she disappeared, setting off the largest investigation in Maine's history.

Though investigators believe Ayla is dead and the three adults know more about what happened that night than they're telling, no charges have ever been filed.

Now the clock is running out on some of the lesser charges the girl's mother believes could have already been brought. The statute of limitations on misdemeanors like child endangerment expires in a matter of weeks, on the third anniversary of Ayla's disappearance.

"All of them should be put in jail," said Ayla's mother, Trista Reynolds.


But she said she isn't in regular contact with police and has little confidence that charges are imminent.

"I don't see that happening any time soon," Reynolds said.

Ayla was 20 months old when she was reported missing by her father, Justin DiPietro, on Dec. 17, 2011. The toddler had been living DiPietro and his girlfriend, sister and mother in Waterville.

Ayla's disappearance set off a massive search with FBI, police, wardens and volunteers combing through the woods and searching streams. Investigators ultimately announced Ayla was the victim of foul play but said there is no evidence she was abducted.

Maine State Police spokesman Steve McCausland said the investigation remains "active and ongoing." DiPietro, who has denied knowing what happened to his daughter, couldn't be reached for comment and a lawyer who represented the family did not return a phone call.

Maine has no statute of limitations for homicide and there's a six-year limit for other felonies. But the limit is only three years on lesser charges — misdemeanors like simple assault or endangering the welfare of a minor, said Jim Burke, a professor at the University of Maine School of Law.

Burke said he sympathizes with the mother but said prosecutors likely don't want to put their homicide investigation at risk for the sake of pursuing misdemeanors.

Bringing lesser charges would expose evidence central to the homicide investigation and could allow the defense to try to prevent harsher charges by claiming double jeopardy, said Assistant Attorney General Leane Zainea. She said prosecutors are keeping "an eye toward the more serious offenses."


Kennebec County District Attorney Maeghan Maloney, who has reviewed the available evidence but is not involved in prosecuting the case, said prosecutors from the attorney general's office are best suited to direct the investigation and to decide whether there's enough evidence to win at trial.
 
"The state is not going to go away," he said. "Sometimes it takes 20 years for someone to slip up. So they sit and wait. They never give up."
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« Reply #529 on: November 22, 2014, 12:58:32 PM »

It's a twisted philosophy...

'Sometimes it takes twenty years for them to slip up then we can prosecute... maybe.'

So, murderers of precious babies get to spend the best years of their young and healthy lives out living life to its' fullest then, when they are old, maybe they will be prosecuted and sent to prison where they will receive 3 meals and free healthcare.

I have always wondered why so many cases are 'solved' by cold case division of LE. 

I agree with Ayla's mama... slap 'em with the misdemeanor charges and give them the fullest on those.  Go ahead and let the world know what the evidence is.  It's better than a 'chance' that someone may or may not be charged later.
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« Reply #530 on: May 24, 2016, 11:53:26 AM »

http://wabi.tv/2016/05/24/family-of-missing-toddler-ayla-reynolds-to-file-civil-lawsuit/

Family of Missing Toddler Ayla Reynolds to File Civil Lawsuit


May 24, 201610:33 AM EDT
BY
Catherine Pegram

Local News



The family of a toddler who went missing in Waterville more than four years ago is now planning to file a civil lawsuit against the adults who were with the girl the night she disappeared.
 
20-month-old Ayla Reynolds was last seen in December of 2011 at her father’s house.
 
Justin Dipietro’s sister and his girlfriend were in the home, too.
 
Police believe Ayla’s dead, but her body has never been found and no one’s ever been charged.
 
Ayla’s step-grandfather says the family wants to pursue civil charges, now, which could include child endangerment and wrongful death.
 
He’s set up a go-fund me page for donations to help hire a lawyer.
 
The goal is to collect to about $30,000.
 
For more information, you can go to the site www.gofundme/aylareynolds.
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« Reply #531 on: May 25, 2016, 09:04:19 AM »

http://www.centralmaine.com/2016/05/23/ayla-reynolds-family-plans-to-bring-civil-suit/

 
The missing Waterville toddler's aunt told a television show in a rare interview that Ayla's blood was found in the family's house because she had 'lactose issues' that caused her to vomit.

 

Jeff Hanson, Reynolds’ step-grandfather, said Monday the family wants to pursue civil charges that would possibly include child endangerment and wrongful death against Reynold’s father, Justin DiPietro; his girlfriend, Courtney Roberts; and his sister, Elisha DiPietro, whose care Ayla was in the night before she was reported missing, as well as Justin’s mother, Phoebe DiPietro, in whose house they all lived.

 

‘PROFESSIONAL RESPONSIBILITY’
 
In March 2014 Ayla’s mother, Trista Reynolds, wrote to Kennebec County District Attorney Maeghan Maloney asking her to bring a criminal charge of child endangerment against Justin DiPietro. Reynolds did not return a call seeking comment Monday.
 
William Stokes, a deputy attorney general at the time who is now a state Superior Court judge, declined to comment in 2014 on why his office had not charged anyone in connection with Reynolds’ disappearance, but did say the fact that her body had not been found had a lot to do with it.
 
Speaking generally about why prosecutors might not charge someone with a lesser crime in certain circumstances, Stokes also cited Maine’s criminal code, which says that a defendant can’t be subject to separate trials for multiple offenses based on the same conduct or arising from the same crime except in certain instances.
 
He said there is always a risk of violating the statute when bringing lesser charges against someone and afterward lodging other charges based on the same incident.
 
“Our hearts go out to Trista and her family,” Stokes said in 2014. “But as I’ve emphasized before, we have a professional responsibility to do this investigation in a correct way, and we really can’t base our decision on petition drives or letters to the editor, as well-meaning as they may be.”
 
Hanson said Monday that the family understands the explanation offered by the attorney general’s office, but he has kept the petition going because he has received so many emails from people asking him to keep it open. It currently has more than 7,000 signatures.
 
“I’ve been getting a lot of emails from people asking how they can help,” Hanson said. “(The public) is getting tired of waiting too.”
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« Reply #532 on: March 17, 2017, 01:20:03 PM »

http://wgme.com/news/local/ayla-reynolds-mother-asks-court-for-death-certificate

Ayla Reynolds' mother asks court for death certificate
WATERVILLE (WGME) -- The mother of missing Waterville toddler, Ayla Reynolds, is now asking the court to officially issue a death certificate. 

Her disappearance turned into what is still the largest search in Maine state history, but authorities have long said that they believe she is no longer alive and was the victim of foul play.
No one has ever been charged, and state police have said they believe the people in the home that night, including Ayla’s father, Justin DiPietro, are not telling the whole truth. 

Thursday, she retained a Portland law firm to petition the courts for a death certificate to help bring closure.
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