It is difficult to conceive the reason why Maine prosecutors have declined to effect arrests in the case of Baby Ayla Reynolds. I have not come up with an answer.
As Ayla's family is now set to release the evidence shared with them, there will likely be a strong backlash of anger against prosecutors.
The evidence is overwhelming.
|Didn't hear a thing...not a thing|
|victim of parents; victim of prosecutor|
When you read the evidence, you will be stunned, and angry.
When you hear a prosecutor say he has "35 years experience", you will wonder if this is a dedicated professional who has given his life for justice, or if, in his 35 years experience, he has been by-passed by the private sector for 30 years.
If you think you felt anger towards the Tudelas, wait until you read the news release, but it is the Maine State Police that you will question the strategy they employed, among others, in this quest.
Who is to blame?
The investigating police?
Ayla Reynolds was a battered and abused child, who's father, Justin DiPietro, while unemployed, purchased a life insurance policy against one of his two children, Ayla, only to report her "missing" and "kidnapped" weeks later. His story quickly fell apart, and he refused to call out to the "kidnapper", which indicated, in Behavioral Analysis, guilt.
When he finally spoke, he referenced Ayla in the past tense, indicating death, and said "contrary to rumors floating around out there..." which has caused us to believe that Ayla's body was dumped in water, perhaps the Kennebec River.
Without a lawyer, this uneducated young man bested the police in the interrogation process.
The life insurance company, should DiPietro cash in, will send in an investigator. Insurance companies will take the best and brightest from law enforcement and draw them in with the promise of a better salary. Insurance investigators often have higher education and better training and do not share the same burden of proof necessary for prosecution.
DiPietro's hair-brain scheme would not fly. He will not see a penny of the life insurance policy, even if police and/or prosecutors fail to find justice for Ayla.