Shattered Innocence: The Abduction of Jaycee Dugard - The Untold Story [NOOK Book]

Overview

The Case That Shocked The World

In 1991, an 11-year-old-girl was abducted in broad daylight. Eighteen years later, a policewoman at UC Berkeley confronted a deranged man accompanied by two young girls. During questioning the next day, the girls' mother blurted: "I am Jaycee Lee Dugard." Her companion was identified as Phillip Craig Garrido-a convicted drug user, rapist and sexual predator. An astonishing story...

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Shattered Innocence: The Abduction of Jaycee Dugard - The Untold Story

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Overview

The Case That Shocked The World

In 1991, an 11-year-old-girl was abducted in broad daylight. Eighteen years later, a policewoman at UC Berkeley confronted a deranged man accompanied by two young girls. During questioning the next day, the girls' mother blurted: "I am Jaycee Lee Dugard." Her companion was identified as Phillip Craig Garrido-a convicted drug user, rapist and sexual predator. An astonishing story was about to unfold. . .

The Evil That Never Should Have Happened. . .

Now, award-winning author Robert Scott brings to light previously unrevealed information about Garrido's criminal past and manipulation of the legal system. With police and psychologist testimony, this book shows how Garrido managed to get out of a 50-year prison sentence-to shatter the innocence of Jaycee Lee Dugard forever. . .

Includes 16 pages of photos

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780786029204
  • Publisher: Kensington Publishing Corporation
  • Publication date: 8/30/2011
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 153,518
  • File size: 2 MB

Read an Excerpt

Shattered Innocence


By Robert Scott

PINNACLE BOOKS

Copyright © 2011 Robert Scott
All right reserved.

ISBN: 978-0-7860-2411-7


Chapter One

Robot Clones

August 24, 2009

Forty-year-old Lisa Campbell slowly walked into her office on the University of California (UC) campus at Berkeley after lunch. It was just another warm pleasant afternoon during summer break, but things would become more lively soon with incoming students for the fall semester. Lisa was the special events manager with the University of California Police Department (UCPD). A native of Chicago, she had been in police work for four years in Cook County, Illinois, and then eight years as an officer for the city of Chicago. Lisa eventually moved to California and, by 2009, had taken on many different tasks in her law enforcement career in San Diego and Los Angeles. One of those tasks had been working with issues about abused and neglected children.

Shortly after 1:00 P.M. on Monday, August 24, Lisa received a phone call from a records technician that there was a man in the lobby of Sproul Hall who wanted to meet with her about an upcoming event. The man said that he wanted to conduct some type of demonstration or lecture on campus. This was not an uncommon occurrence, and even though Lisa was busy, she told the records technician to send the man down to her office and she would schedule an appointment for him.

A short time later, a middle-aged man came into Lisa's office and he had two young girls who followed slowly behind him. One of the girls was in her mid-teens, and the other one looked to be about ten years old. Almost immediately, the man started telling Lisa about his organization in a very agitated voice. Much of what he was saying didn't make any sense to Lisa, and he rambled on and on in a disjointed manner, never really getting to the point. Finally Lisa interrupted him and said, "What can we do for you? How does this relate to the UC campus?"

The man took a breath and tried explaining himself, but he was still having a hard time conveying what he wanted Lisa to do for him. Lisa recalled later, "He wasn't consistent. His thoughts were all over the place. At one point, he did say, 'This is going to be really big! It has something to do with the government and the FBI.' He wanted UC Berkeley involved, because whatever was going to happen, was going to happen on campus."

Lisa told the man she had to schedule him for another appointment because she had so many other things to attend to that day. She asked him if she could schedule him for 2:00 P.M. on Tuesday, August 25, and he replied, "Yeah, that's great! Excellent! I look forward to sitting down with you. You're really going to love this! It's going to change the world! I'll see you tomorrow at two o'clock."

Lisa asked the man his name so that she could put it down on her calendar. He said his name was Phillip Garrido. When Lisa asked the man what the nature of the event was, Garrido responded, "It's called 'God's Desire.'"

Once the strange man and the two girls departed, Lisa was left with an uneasy feeling about the whole situation. She later said, "My initial impression of him was that he was clearly unstable. The girls were very quiet. They were very subdued. They were nonresponsive and didn't show the energy that children their age would normally do. They weren't in school, and that caught my attention. School had already started in the area. And the man—he was very animated, unlike the girls. The older girl stared straight up at the ceiling the whole time. She didn't make any eye contact at all."

Once the man and the girls left, Lisa was so uneasy about what had just occurred, she went to her captain in the UCPD and said, "This guy who came in was a little peculiar. There were things that just didn't settle right with me. I've scheduled an appointment for him to come back tomorrow at two o'clock, but I have some concerns about the kids he brought with him. I want to get a better assessment about them."

One reason Lisa had concerns was that she, in her police officer duties in Chicago, had often dealt with domestic violence and child welfare issues. She had seen her share of abused and molested children and knew how to read the nonverbal signs of such children. Many times they had furtive looks, the way the children whom Phillip Garrido had brought with him had. The two girls hadn't said anything negative to her while they were there, but as Lisa had told her police captain, something just didn't "settle right" with her about them.

On August 25, after lunch, Lisa contacted Allison "Ally" Jacobs, who was an officer with UCPD, to come in and "size up" the man who had been there on the previous day. Lisa told Ally, "There are some things about him and the kids that are alarming. I'd like you to be another trained eye on this. You might see something I don't."

Ally asked if Lisa had the man's name, and Lisa said that it was Phillip Garrido. Ally replied, "Well, let's run him [through the computer system]. We need to see why you're so concerned."

Ally went to the dispatch center and ran a routine records check on Phillip Garrido. What she found did indeed alarm her. Phillip Craig Garrido was listed as a federal parolee who had been convicted of kidnapping and rape in 1976. He was also a registered sex offender within the state of California. The fact that there had been two young girls with him the previous day really concerned Ally. She said later, "It sent up red flags right away." Ally wondered who those two girls were and what their relationship was to the man.

Ally recalled, "Lisa had mentioned that the two young kids didn't seem right. I thought this could be something a little more than we bargained for. I went back to Lisa and told her about what I'd just found out about Garrido. Then I asked her, 'What do you want me to do?'"

Lisa replied that she wanted Ally to sit in with her when Garrido came back to her office at two o'clock. If they were lucky, he would bring the girls with him once more. Lisa said, "Can you just watch this guy and see if there is something wrong? I'm not a sworn police officer here, but you are. Maybe there is something a police officer might have to deal with at the time."

Ally agreed to sit with Lisa, after briefly telling her sergeant about the matter. The sergeant agreed it was something worth doing, and told Ally to go ahead and sit in with Lisa and make her own observations about the man. Obviously there was something not quite right with the situation, since most registered sex offenders cannot have children accompany them. But at that point, none of the officers knew what the problem might be.

Around 2:30 P.M. on August 25, Phillip Garrido and the two girls walked back into the UCPD building on campus. Ally recalled, "Lisa and I walked into her office, with Phillip Garrido right behind us, and then the girls. There was an empty desk in Lisa's office and I made like it was my desk. We didn't want to alert him to anything. We didn't really know what we were dealing with. We wanted to just keep it really mellow and see what was going on here.

"As we walked in, I introduced myself as Officer Jacobs, and told him, 'This is my desk, and that's Lisa's desk.' We all sat down and Lisa asked, 'How can I help you?' His youngest daughter sat down in a chair directly across from me, about five feet away. The older daughter stood next to her, directly between her and Phillip. And he was standing right in front of Lisa's desk.

"He put down his attaché case, opened it, and pulled out a book about 'Schizophrenia and the FBI.' When I say a book, it was more like a bunch of typed pages in book form. He opened it up and just started talking about it. It was really hard to understand what he was talking about, and Lisa kept saying, 'How can we help you, sir? How can special events help you?' She was trying to get him back on track."

Phillip Garrido was too wound up, however, to settle down and keep on track. He told Lisa and Ally that this project was going to be "Huge! It was God's Desire." And then suddenly out of nowhere, he stated, "Years ago, I was arrested for kidnapping and rape."

Ally recounted, "I already knew that, but I didn't think he would say something like that in front of those two girls." Ally looked for some kind of reaction on the girls' faces to Garrido's comment. There wasn't any reaction at all, however, which was strange in it own right.

Phillip then stated, "I've learned differently now." And he started expounding about his relationship with God and Jesus and how they had changed his life. Whatever he was trying to explain concerned his "book" and the event had something to do with this revelation, but he was not making himself clear to either Lisa or Ally.

Ally recalled, "I was having a really hard time following his thoughts. So I focused my attention on the two girls. At first they really blended into the background. I didn't understand why they were really there at all. And I said to Mr. Garrido, 'Sorry to interrupt you, but who are these two young ladies?'"

Phillip answered, "Oh, these are my daughters," and he introduced them to Ally and Lisa as Angel and Starlit. (Sometimes also spelled as Starlet or Starlite.)

Ally turned to the girls and asked, "How old are you?"

The younger one said she was eleven, and the older one fifteen.

Ally asked, "Do you go to school?"

In quick response, they both answered as if on cue, "We're homeschooled."

Ally recalled, "One of the first things I noticed right away was the coloring of the girls. They were extremely pale in comparison to Phillip. They both had bright blue eyes, just like his—penetrating blue eyes. But they were so pale. I just got a weird, uneasy feeling about them.

"I was looking at the younger girl, who was sitting directly in front of me. It was almost as if she was looking into my soul. That's how her eyes were so penetrating. And she had a smirk on her face. The older daughter, her eyes would dart up at the ceiling. Then she would look at her dad, as if she worshipped him.

"When we asked questions, the younger daughter would focus her attention on us. She would give eye contact and answer our questions. The older one, not so much. Her eyes were just all over the place around the room. I kind of got the feeling the kids were like robots."

Ally noticed that the younger daughter had a bump near one eye. It was covered over somewhat by her hair, and Ally stated when she saw that, "I kind of went into police mode to investigate if abuse had happened. While I was talking to her, Lisa was talking to Phillip Garrido. I asked the girl what had happened to her eye. She immediately replied, with a very rehearsed response, 'It's a birth defect. It's inoperable. I'll have it for the rest of my life.'

"I was taken aback by that response. Because if I was a little girl and somebody asked me about this thing on my face, I would probably be a little embarrassed. But she didn't seem embarrassed at all. She just wouldn't stop smiling.

"It was then that my police mode turned into my mother mode. I have two young sons, and I think that was a key factor, what with police intuition and a mother's intuition. I wasn't focused on Garrido, because I'm used to the rantings and ravings of people because of the job I do. I focused more on the girls."

Lisa was very aware of the strange situation as well. She later said, "All while Ally was focused on the girls, Phillip had pulled out his book. He was showing me pages and trying to tell us more about his program and what he'd written in his book. He wasn't clear and he wasn't concise. He just couldn't stay focused. He jumped all over the place and was very animated. But he was very persistent about what he was talking about, which created a distraction for Ally to talk to the girls. When he looked over at her, I would try to engage him, and Ally and I kind of played off each other.

"If he looked at Ally, it was an opportunity for me to look at the girls. The older one at one point had eye contact with me. Immediately she looked back up at the ceiling. The younger one had a kind of smirk on her face, but she engaged us a little bit more. During the whole time, Phillip never stopped talking."

Ally noted the girls were very drab in appearance, and recalled, "They were dressed in a monotone fashion. It was almost like Little House on the Prairie meets robot clones. They were sitting and standing like robots. The younger one didn't move and she had an eerie smile on her face the whole time. And the older one had rehearsed answers. She really didn't like talking to us.

"At one point, I focused my attention on the home-schooling aspect. I wanted to know a little bit more about the family's life. By now, I was back in police mode. I was thinking, 'What kind of crimes do I have here?' I asked about their homeschooling and I asked Mr. Garrido if he taught them. Did his wife teach? He said, 'My wife teaches, and I help with that.'

"Then the younger girl said, 'We have an older sister that lives with us, too. She's twenty-eight.'

"Immediately the older girl said, without missing a beat, 'She's twenty-nine.' And she looked right up at her dad. She seemed bothered that this was mentioned."

At the time, Ally didn't think much about the comment concerning the older sister. She just noted that there was another young woman in the Garrido household that was either twenty-eight or twenty-nine years old and sister to these two others. Ally was mainly focusing on whether there was a crime involved with this situation, and tried to figure out if there was something upon which she could detain Phillip Garrido. She wondered if she needed to call Child Protective Services (CPS) or the Berkeley Mental Health Services to come in.

Ally noted, "Phillip was clearly disturbed. I didn't know if he took medication or not. All of this was going through my head as I sat there. My training was kicking in, and I was thinking, 'What do I have here? What can I do?'

"All of this happened within a matter of minutes. I think the whole meeting from beginning to end was less than fifteen minutes long. So while Lisa was talking to him, I was in cop mode, thinking, 'What can I do?' Basically, I couldn't come up with anything at the moment. I was searching the younger daughter's face for any kind of sign from her. I was just looking at her to see if she would give me a sign—'Help me!' Any kind of sign if she couldn't talk. But I wasn't reading anything from those kids.

"Knowing that I probably couldn't pull them away from their dad to talk to them, I decided what I was doing was all I could do at present. Just listen, send them on their way, and maybe contact the parole officer."

At the end of the meeting, Ally spoke up and said to Phillip, "Sir, what would you like for us to do for you? Would you like to forward me that book, and I hand it on to my supervisor? Would that make you happy?"

Phillip answered enthusiastically, "Yes, would you, please!"

Garrido gave Lisa and Ally a copy of the book as well. Ally noticed that he had been shaking a lot during his conversation with Lisa, and without warning, he now grabbed his oldest daughter and unexpectedly said, "I'm so proud of my girls! They don't know any curse words. They don't know anything bad about the world."

Ally recalled at that moment, "I felt so horrible for those girls. I knew there was something wrong. But I just said to him, 'Well, you should be proud. You have two lovely daughters.'"

(Continues...)



Excerpted from Shattered Innocence by Robert Scott Copyright © 2011 by Robert Scott. Excerpted by permission of PINNACLE BOOKS. All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 28 )
Rating Distribution

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 28 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 27, 2012

    Different from what i expected

    I was disappointed that most of the book was about the abductor and way too much detail about his previous court history. I wanted to know how she and her daughters were coping.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 9, 2011

    Jaycee Dugard story

    Such a sad story. But very happy that she survived.

    2 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 5, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    This Is Not The Jaycee Story You Are Looking For When the three

    This Is Not The Jaycee Story You Are Looking For

    When the three Ohio women were released from their captivity, I was reminded of another woman who had grown up as a prisoner and was forced to bear her captor's children, Jaycee Dugard. This book is subtitled "The Untold Story," but that simply isn't true. It is almost entirely gleaned from newspaper and print magazines, and court documents, and almost all of it is about the Garridos, NOT Jaycee. If the author managed to score a personal interview with anyone involved, it was impossible to discern.

    There IS value in this material - who WERE Phillip and Nancy Garrido? Why was this convicted kidnapper and rapist free to harm another human being (was going to say another woman, but at 11, Jaycee was scarcely that)? How did he morph from a seemingly normal young man into a MONSTER - and what is the story with the zombie wife, who married him while he was in Leavenworth and has been kicked-dog-loyal to him ever since? This book addresses some, if not all of those issues. However, in some places it becomes tedious and info-dump-y in the extreme.

    And of what most people want to know - what was JAYCEE thinking, feeling - at the time she was abducted, during her years in that backyard, and since that time? Well, she's written her own autobiography, and she tells her story exceedingly well. THIS is not that book.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 22, 2013

    Good Coverage

    The author did a good job of showing what type of person(s) would do such a horrible crime and what lead to finally discovering Jaycee Dugard. This book shows how the legal system broke down and allowed Phillip Garrido to run free and continue his preverted ways. This book had more insight into Jaycee's thinking towards the end and it included black and white photos at the back of the book. If you want to read about Jaycee's abductors... this book is great. If you want to read about Jaycee Dugard's experience, read her book. I thought reading both gave me a great insight into the abdutors and the abductee.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 18, 2012

    Interesting but sad story

    My thoughts and prayers are with Jaycee and her daughters. I had always wondered how this story took place and how they survived the living hell they went through. Still turns my stomach how these monsters live on this earth, and do such horrible things to humans

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2012

    Interesting

    Hard to see how our system fails to work!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 22, 2012

    Great Book!

    Chilling story that makes you want to never let your children out of your sight. Well written and has concise portrayls of all involved. Am glad that the author did not feel that it was necessary to go into graphic detail regarding the sexual crimes that were a part of this case. Highly recommended.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 13, 2012

    Not for kids i agree but still a good book

    Great read but i agree not for kids

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2011

    Highly recommended

    Shows the gaps in our individual states oversight of sexual predators.
    They live among us and the public is not aware of their presence. If any
    of us sees some unusual circumstances within our neighborhood report it
    to the authorities and keep after them until they follow up on what appears to be something out of the ordinary going on maybe right next
    door. Think of the years of this child's life that was needlessly
    stolen because her captor was not monitored closely but checked out with
    a ho-hum attitude. I had to read without stopping and was angry the
    whole time because of the failure of authorities to investigate this
    predator as they should have.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 27, 2011

    Very Dry Reading

    Very dry reading.. mostly informational regarding her abductor.... reads as if the author read the police and court reports and then wrote the book..

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 17, 2012

    God

    Loves you Jaycee

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 24, 2012

    Readbefore

    I read the first book she wrote it was heart feit so i wont be reading this one as what would be the difference? So ill move on to the nexttrue crime

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 14, 2012

    Must read

    I liked the book,because it gave the details of Jaycee's ordeal without giving the grafic details. She is a very strong woman. And I am so glad she got away, finally.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 16, 2012

    Great

    I have not read the entire book, but from what I have read, it is very surprising and enjoyable to read. Jaycee Dugard's experiences were horrific and this book gives the reader great and shocking knowledge about her encounters.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted February 29, 2012

    Recommended

    This story Begins in 1991 when Jaycee Lee Dugard was 11 and, was kidnapped right in front of her own house. She was just walking to school when a car took her also; her step dad was there to see everything, and called the police. Her family did everything that they could but they never did find her. Then 18 years later a strange man went to the police with his two daughters to talk about a book. The police also thought he was strange also so told him to come back again. The next time he came back he showed with 3 girls, 2 younger girls and 1 older one. The oldest girl then told the police that she was Jaycee and the two other girls were her daughters. The book over all is not bad, and it was also written well. What I liked was that the book was written well, but what I did not like was that this book is more for adults than kids. I would recommend this book for anyone looking for a more of an adult book. The book over all was not bad and I did enjoy reading it.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 26, 2012

    Good

    Wonderful

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 10, 2012

    Conflicting story told from the true memoir by Jaycee.

    I have not read this book except the synopsis and I have found a major inconsistency with his claim on how she was rescued. Robert Scott told a totally different outcome than Jaycee Dugard said herself in her memoir titled, "A Stolen Life by Jaycee Dugard." I will not spoil what had actually happened. I hope you all read her book; it was disturbing but great read. I am glad Jaycee and her daughters are safe and well.

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  • Posted February 6, 2012

    pretty good

    I found that the book could have been better but all in all it was worth reading

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2012

    Disturbing...however a good read

    The book itself was a good read. However I was left wanting more....more in Jaycee's words. My heart goes out to Jaycee and her daughters. I pray they are happy now and lead a peaceful life.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 18, 2012

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