Alright I never heard of this story. But it’s being brought to my attention because it was initially ruled a hoax. From looking at the details, I can’t say I blame the cops. But it’s 2016 and it’s now being ruled a legitimate kidnapping. GTFOH!

Yeah I’m surprised. I read the details and was like GIRL REALLY? You were dropped off after two days by the kidnapper. Riiiiiight. Well unless the FBI is a total joke, they have pinned her kidnapping on Matthew Muller. Say what?????




Vallejo police say they thought a woman’s kidnapping was a hoax after she reemerged days later wearing sunglasses, carrying an overnight bag and rejected offers to be reunited with her family.

In court documents recently filed in U.S. District Court, Vallejo police detectives revealed the reasons why they thought Denise Huskins’ disappearance was made up. Attorneys representing the officers also made an appeal to the judge to dismiss a federal case filed against them in March by Huskins and her boyfriend, Aaron Quinn, because they said their statements were made during an ongoing police investigation and are protected by law.

In a written statement filed in court documents, retired police Capt. James O’Connell said the kidnapping “instilled great fear within the Vallejo community.” When Huskins reemerged wearing sunglasses and carrying luggage, she “did not act like a kidnapping victim” and wasn’t cooperating with police, so they were unable to determine whether she was abducted, he said.

“In light of the new developments in the case, we wanted to comfort the Vallejo community by disclosing that our investigation had thus far determined that the community had nothing to fear,” O’Connell said.

He then instructed a police spokesman to tell reporters that Huskins’ disappearance appeared more “to be an orchestrated event than an abduction by a stranger.”

Huskins was kidnapped from the couple’s home in Vallejo more than a year ago. Quinn told police that Huskins had been “forcibly taken” from the home sometime between midnight and 5 a.m. on March 23, 2015. Quinn said that he was bound and drugged, that his eyes were covered with goggles and that headphones playing prerecorded instructions were placed over his ears.

Quinn told police he later awoke to find Huskins, his belongings and his car missing. A voicemail message demanding two payments of $8,500 was left behind, according to an unsealed federal affidavit by the FBI. He immediately called police.

As an investigation of Huskins’ disappearance was launched, Quinn voluntarily provided blood samples to police. He also provided passwords so that authorities could check his email activity.


Two days later, Huskins was dropped off at her family’s home in Huntington Beach. Authorities arranged a flight for Huskins to Northern California to interview her.

But when she never got on the plane, police grew suspicious and said the kidnapping appeared to be an “orchestrated event,” a “wild goose chase” and a waste of police resources.

Four months later, the FBI announced that it had found Huskins’ kidnapper — Matthew Muller, a Harvard-educated former attorney.

In court documents, lead investigator Det. Mathew Mustard said he was skeptical about Quinn’s story because of its “outlandish nature,” and thought it unlikely that kidnappers would go to such great lengths for a small ransom, $8,500.

Quinn, he said, had also told investigators that he and Huskins had been having relationship problems because he was trying to rekindle a romance with his ex-fiancee who had cheated on him with a police officer.

Several undeniable details stood out, the veteran detective said.

What was clear: Huskins was missing; the bedsheet was stained with blood; Quinn’s car, a blanket and comforter were missing; Quinn waited more than eight hours to report the abduction; and the kidnappers’ emails were coming from Quinn’s account. Huskins and Quinn, he said, also had been drinking the night before and talking about the relationship.


In his declaration in court documents, Mustard said he had multiple theories about Huskins’ disappearance that could have resulted in criminal charges against certain people.

One of the theories, he said, was that Quinn had accidentally killed Huskins as they argued about their relationship and that he had concocted the kidnapping story.

Huskins’ reemergence in Huntington Beach days later was “inconsistent with the forcible kidnapping for ransom,” Mustard said.

She showed up to her mother’s home wearing sunglasses and with an overnight bag, he said.

“I found it unusual that she denied being a victim, did not wish to speak with Huntington Beach police, and instead wanted to speak with her lawyer,” Mustard said. “Strangest of all, when law enforcement arranged to fly Ms. Huskins to Vallejo, where all her family had gathered, she rejected the offer. I found it odd that a recently released kidnap victim would not want to go to her family.”

In the days after Huskins was found, her attorney was forced to defend her assertion that she had been abducted.

The couple’s attorneys insisted the kidnapping was real, saying she was sexually assaulted by her kidnapper before she was released. In their lawsuit, the couple said they were forced to move after their reputations were destroyed when investigators called her kidnapping a hoax instead of helping them.

“By filing these papers, Vallejo continues its misguided approach of blaming the victim,” her attorney Kevin Clune said in a statement.  “Denise and Aaron have already experienced unimaginable horror at the hands of Vallejo.  Amazingly, Vallejo now seeks money (in the form of legal fees) from these victims for asserting their civil rights.  We have complete faith that the court will hold Vallejo accountable for its outrageous tactics.”

So in my attempt to try and be a fair blogger I have to ask a few questions. How is the kidnap victim supposed to behave? What do we expect from a person who’s been kidnapped and held captive and gone through a terrible ordeal? Does Hollywood depict what we think is normal behavior? Where do we get our ideas from?

The idea that Matthew would drop Denise off at her family’s home two days later after requesting a $17,000 ransom be paid is so outlandish. Some of these kidnapping stories are completely ridiculous and even the person who is trying to be the most objective will find something Shady about the story. We don’t want to believe that people would lie about their kidnapping or the details of a sudden disappearance. But it happens all the time. No one has the right to attack someone if they don’t believe a story. Because criminals are stupid and they do stupid things. So when it comes to the mind of a criminal you really cannot put anything past them especially one who has drug and substance abuse issues.

The only motive we can think of when it comes to this attorney kidnapping someone is he wanted the car and he needed some cash? But why release her after two days? That is a question and we will never be satisfied with the answer.

Listen ten to all my readers, I gotta tell you I never feel sorry for anything that I say on my blog. And the reason why I don’t feel sorry for what I say and my line of questioning and sharing all the information is because we never know who is lying. I don’t care if the case turns out where you were telling the truth, Bravo let the courts figure it out. But as far as I’m concerned if the story don’t fit you must acquit. Now that doesn’t make any sense. LOL anyway we read about the news all the time and children are faking their own kidnapping, teenagers are doing it grandmas and grandpas are faking their deaths, so what are we supposed to think? It’s not like we live in a perfect world. If we lived in a perfect world there would never be a need to question anyone. But there are con artists out there and there are shystie people out there and bold face Liars… that’s why I blog.

There was a story about a teenager who went missing in Florida. Everyone was so distraught about her disappearance. They searched for this BRAT for a few days. This girl gave a description of her kidnapper. They searched for the guy. Turns out this child ran away with some older man. Was it a crime? Yep. Was it kidnapping? Nope. She knew what she was doing. She lied to everyone. So try to be in good conscience when you comment. If you are wrong about a case, OH WELL. Let the chips fall where they may. With so many scams online and folks looking to make a name for themselves, it’s any wonder that we still think positive or have hope for mankind.

Happy reading!