An Orlando 911 operator lectured a kidnap victim for wasting resources, comparing the situation to the futile search for Caylee Anthony. She later died.
The people who actually believe Casey Anthony's story that her daughter Caylee was kidnapped by a woman named Zenaida Gonzalez are few. But Anthony's fabrication has become so well known in the Orlando area that it might have even contributed to the death of a Florida woman.
When Loyta Sloley called 911 on January 27 to report she was being held against her will, the 911 dispatcher informed her she was "wasting his time." He then went on to lecture the mother of one about how she was taking up police resources. He told her she might have to pay for the police search, and even compared the situation to the futile search for Caylee Anthony:
"We're going to be launching a major search for you and you could be charged with all that expense if you don't cooperate with me. We have to look for you just like we did the little girl that was missing."
Tragically, Loyta Sloley, 34, was later found murdered in a hotel room, killed by her ex-boyfriend James Clayton, who then took his own life.
Could Caylee's alleged kidnapping have set a precedent in the Florida community to be wary of false kidnapping reports? To date, there's never been any evidence to bolster the argument Caylee was kidnapped, as Cindy Anthony frantically reported in her July 911 call.
The reference to Caylee's alleged kidnapping in the Loyta Sloley 911 call is particularly devastating because yesterday it was reported that new evidence concludes Zenaida Gonzalez doesn't even exist.
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