In Defense of Denial: Ted Bundy Florida Confession Interview

In Defense of Denial: Ted Bundy Florida Confession Interview

by Sara Survivor

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NEW INFORMATION IN THE BUNDY CASES:  Taylor Mountain had more than heads found.  Records show that 158 items of evidence were found that included:  skeletal remains, women's clothing, evidence the killer spent time there; jewelry; signs of bondage and weapons [shotgun casings, gun shells, snug tie, etc] animal trails indicating animals had scattered the remains and human remains [female] who were not identified as being with the known victims there.  There was also an abandoned home nearby and the ME statement states that the girls known and found there were not decapitated as has been claimed publicly.  At Issaquah, there were also findings of women's clothing, jewelry and a bicycle shift cable [labeled with a question mark].  Much of this evidence was significant enough that at the time it was forwarded on to the Superior Court so why was it publicly denied?  Evidence supports Sara and her contentions - her memories time and date stamped contained details which at the time the memories emerged as far back as 2001 had never been publicly released.  They also contain details that are still not publicly released.

The public needs to reserve judgement until all the evidence is in and reviewed by independent parties.  If there are questions and challenges to be raised it should be to the authorities who withheld this evidence from the public and the big question addressed should be:  WHY?  The transcribed original document was not altered from the form in which it was released to SARA.  The only editing that occurred was to remove person's names that were not public figures.  Otherwise the document is as it was released.  It raises questions as to why Taylor Mountain was not discussed in terms of the evidence found there.



In 1989, shortly before his execution, Ted Bundy met with Robert Keppel in what would be his final confession to the events that had occurred some years prior in Washington State. Although much of this confession has been published in other forms and through various media outlets, this is the original version of that confession as provided by an FOIA request made in June of 2015. It contains more of the interview than has been discussed over the years.  It was released in transcribed form by the King County Sheriff Office. What has been written of Bundy's killing spree in Washington to date has not addressed the years prior to 1974 nor the events that happened leading up to the spring of 1974 when Bundy murdered several women in an escalating fashion. Questions need to be raised as to why Bundy cases were released publicly with so much information put out when girls were still missing and not all was known.  The case was never protected in the event future witnesses and victims came forward.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780974851075
Publisher: Grass Butterfly Books
Publication date: 04/05/2016
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 78
Sales rank: 438,454
File size: 686 KB

About the Author

Sara is a pseudonym for a survivor of Ted Bundy who knew him over a four year period from 1970 to 1974, from the time she was in high school in Tacoma, WA to her first two years at college at the University of Washington. She knew him in several capacities: stalker, mystery caller, friend, rapist, and ultimately after Stockholm Syndrome occurred, as "boyfriend" for a short period of time in the fall of 1973. Her experiences, told in her public testimony, "Reconstructing Sara" are supported in part by case documents never released. This book is one such document. Her other work, "Reflections on Green River" contains more documents and her book "Reconstructing Sara" contains specific case documents that support her memories. Because of the severity of her injuries and the impact to her memory of the severe stress, her recollections of that time period to this day remain fragmented and scattered in bits and pieces. However, they are supported in many places by specific facts of the case never publicly released until now.

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