After returning to Florida without Laundry Petito, police saw him fleeing his family home in his Ford Mustang on Sept. 13, Taylor told Wink. Then, two days later, the Mustang returned.
“We thought we’d see Brian come back home,” Taylor said.
Police now believe the car actually came back to the laundry’s mother, Roberta Laundry’s home, Taylor said.
But for the next two days, police believed Brian Laundry was at home.
Laundry family lawyer Another police gap note
About the Mustang driver on Sept. 15, “I believe it’s his mother, who wore a baseball cap,” Taylor said. “They came back from the park with that Mustang.
“Then, who does, doesn’t it?” Police spokesman continued. “For example, if you think your son has been missing since Tuesday, you’re going to bring his car back home – so, it doesn’t make sense that someone would do it if he wasn’t there. So, going out with the person baseball cap, we thought Brian . “
Police, however, gave a quote by Sept. 14 when the Mustang was parked in a nature reserve, the laundry family’s attorney, Steve Bartolino, noted Tuesday.
“Everyone is wrong. But Brian and Roberta aren’t the same ‘built-in.’ Mustang and the park should have been seen starting from and they knew that Chris and Roberta had recovered the Mustang from the park.
“Clearly, it didn’t make a difference in Brian’s life, but it certainly prevented all false accusations against Chris and Robert about financing ‘hiding’ or otherwise ‘fleeing’ Brian,” Bertolino added.
North Port Police Chief Todd Garrison was asked at a Sept. 16 news conference if he knew where the laundry was “now.”
“Yes,” replied the garrison.
The laundries later told police they went to a nature reserve on Sept. 15 to rescue the family car.
“Let’s clear the record, Laundries said Brian didn’t come home the night he went out,” Bertolino told CNN last week. “I actually reported it to the FBI in person.”
CNN’s Taylor Romin contributed to this report.