FBI Biz Jet Ride Diane Huskins Cunt 'No Show' & 'Maybe-jew' Scammer Aaron Quinn-Kaiser 707-651-1000Featured video

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FBI Biz Jet Ride Diane Huskins Cunt 'No Show' & Possible jew Scam Aaron Joseph Quinn-Kaiser 707-651-1000 and ask for human resources or asst. director of the hospital.  /This psycho bitch's CA physical therapist medical license should be pulled and never reinstated.  When CA opens this morning, I will provide the phone number for the precise authority to phone. 

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for extensive personal details of Aaron Joseph Quinn, see area BELOW this video:
http://www.podblanc.guru/diane-huskins-aaron-j-quinn-physical-therapist-of-ca-didnt-report-her-missing-for-12-hours_32c8d0b58.html

 

AARON JOSEPH QUINN

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The twisted tale of Denise Huskins, whose so-called disappearance at the hands of kidnappers turned into a safe reappearance, a reported hoax and then another disappearance, might get her into a lot of legal and financial trouble because she may have orchestrated the twisting, police say.

Lying to the police is one of the few forms of speech that is not protected by the constitution.

Huskins, 29, a smart and popular graduate of Huntington Beach High School in 2003 who had been working as a physical therapist in Vallejo since last June, could now have to deal with legal consequences such as perjury, obstruction of justice, manufacturing false evidence and other local, state and federal charges.

The Vallejo Police Department is deciding whether to file charges against Huskins.

"Filing a false police report can result in local charges for doing so, an additional charge of delaying a police officer in his duties, and conspiracy to commit a crime can also be filed," said Jennifer Marlatt of the Huntington Beach Police Department.

Vallejo police, which called her story a "wild goose chase" and an "orchestrated event" on Wednesday, said the department employed 40 officers and 100 support personnel in an effort to find the "missing" woman.

The FBI, a team of rescue dogs and the Solano County Office of Emergency Services, which sent divers into the Mare Island peninsula near where Huskins reportedly was snatched, also were involved in the search.

The cost can "be broken down to who was called out for overtime, how many people were involved, how many hours of overtime, estimated costs of certain resources, such as divers," Marlatt said.

In other words, the bill for a 24-hour search could be breathtaking.

“The costs for someone convicted trying to dupe the police is left up to the courts,” Marlatt said. “They make the determination on jail time and restitution.”

Investigators still are trying to sort out what happened after Aaron Quinn, Huskins’ boyfriend, made a 1:55 p.m. call on Monday claiming a forcible abduction had taken place at his home at 574 Kirkland Ave. in Vallejo. The call came 12 hours after the alleged abduction took place.

Huskins’ uncle, attorney Jeff Kane, whose online advertising calls him the best “lemon lawyer” in Orange County, told CBS-Sacramento that the police have jumped to incorrect conclusions, misrepresented what happened and maligned his niece and her family. Kane said when the truth comes out, it will be “one of the most tragic stories you will ever hear.”

The Huskins family is not unfamiliar with law enforcement. Joseph Michael Huskins, Denise’s father, pleaded guilty to grand theft in 2007. He was sentenced to three years' probation.

Denise Louise Huskins was arrested for drunken driving in August 2005, just a month after her 20th birthday. She pleaded guilty to DUI and received three years' probation.

Huskins' story is being followed closely at Performance Physical Therapy in Chelsea, Mass., where she worked for two years.

"We’ve all been very concerned and praying she’s OK," said Eric Goldberg, one of the owners. To make up a story like this "is not in her character. She’s a very motivated and career-oriented person. She was a great employee, a pleasure to have in the office. I can’t believe she intended any wrongdoing. I just don’t see it."

Huskins’ saga began Monday when Quinn, a boyfriend whom Huskins’ father had never met, called police to report that someone had abducted her from his two-story, yellow house in Vallejo.

Quinn told police that the kidnapper had demanded a ransom. Police didn’t release any other details about his statement.

Huskins’ back story seems to be that of a healthy and happy woman. After college at Long Beach State and Long Island University, she worked in Southern California and the Boston area. Her Facebook page is full of smiling photos of her and her brothers. One brother, Joey, was a baseball catcher who spent two seasons in the Cleveland Indians organization.

She attended weddings and ballgames and birthday parties. Her Facebook page says she moved to Vallejo last June.

Just after Quinn’s phone call to police, the San Francisco Chronicle received an email saying that Huskins would be returned safely if a ransom amount of $8,500 was paid. The email included a link to an audiotape in which a female voice said: "My name is Denise Huskins. I am kidnapped, otherwise I'm fine. Earlier today there was a plane crash in the Alps and 158 people died. And one thing that people know about me is that I went to my first concert, me and my mom, to Blink 182."

Over the next 24 hours, a frantic search took place. Dogs and divers were called to the Mare Island area. Huskins’ father left his apartment in Huntington Beach and went to Vallejo.

Police found a white Toyota Camry belonging to Quinn in Vallejo, but the car’s connection to the case has not been established.

Authorities thought they had another break when a “mass consistent with the size of a human” was detected in the peninsula. But it wasn't Huskins’ body.

On Wednesday morning, the kidnapping story ended suddenly and strangely. Huskins’ father, Mike, who was in Vallejo, got a voicemail from his daughter saying she was safe in Huntington Beach, as if the kidnappers had conveniently dropped her off.

The FBI made arrangements to put the woman on a jet and bring her back to Vallejo.

And then she disappeared again.

It was later reported she had escaped to an undisclosed location and hired a lawyer. Her cousin Nick Huskins is a lawyer in Los Angeles, but he did not answer email messages asking to confirm whether he is her representative.

The answers will have to come from Denise Huskins herself, Kane told CBS-Sacramento.

“Denise is going to be the one who is speaking to all of this,” Kane said. “But why the police are giving you what they’re giving you, I don’t know. Why they’re not giving you what they’re not giving you, I don’t know. 

But I wish I could help you out to put the puzzle together a little bit better, because I hate leaving it where it presently stands, which is we look like complete idiots, and the public is ready to – based upon all the comments I see on the Internet right now – they’re almost ready to hang the family in the town square.”

http://www.ocregister.com/articles/police-655771-huskins-marlatt.html

 

 

(CNN)The reported kidnapping of a Vallejo, California, woman for ransom this week was nothing but a hoax, police said.

Vallejo police Lt. Kenny Park went as far as to call it a "wild goose chase" that wasted department resources.

Denise Huskins and her boyfriend Aaron Quinn, who reported the kidnapping Monday, are no longer cooperating with police, Park said.

Huskins was found safe on Wednesday, more than 400 miles away in Huntington Beach.

Officers from the Huntington Beach Police Department talked with Huskins, 29, at her father's apartment complex, department spokeswoman Jennifer Marlatt told reporters.

Mixed signals

The case has authorities scratching their heads.

Huskins initially indicated she would be happy to talk with Vallejo police and provide details of what happened, according to Park.

Anxious to talk with her, Vallejo police and the FBI sent a jet to Huntington Beach to fly her back to the Bay Area.

When it was time to go, Huskins was a no show.

"As of right now, we have not heard from Miss Huskins and we are no longer in contact with any of the family members," Park said late Wednesday. The family has retained an attorney.

Like Huskins, Quinn isn't talking.

Charges are possible (??? "POSSIBLE" WTF!) in the case, Park said, but those will be decided by the district attorney once the investigation is complete.

 

 

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Tags: diane huskins, aaron quinn, kaiser vallejo ca

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