JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -

A review of the 74-page Jacksonville Sheriff's Office Internal Affairs review of the events of June 21-22, when 8-year-old Cherish Perrywinkle was abducted from the Lem Turner Road Walmart.

The complete report is online, but WJXT's Assignment Manager Frank Powers pulled out these paragraphs as the most revealing:

The call being dispatched as a "Missing Person" rather than a "kidnapping."...
...Vanwormer said she interpreted the information from the receiving officer as a report of a missing person and not as a kidnapping. She said she never considered upgrading the "signal 8" (missing person) to a "signal 30" (kidnapping). Vanwormer said that once the officers are on the scene, it is their responsibility to let her know the call should be upgraded and/or the signal changed; prior to their arrival, she has the authority if she deems it necessary. Vanwormer said it became apparent to her that the case was a kidnapping, after learning that the suspect was a registered sex offender...

...Vanwormer said she told the officer to standby, turned to the Investigative Dispatcher (PECO J. Fooshee #7215) who was stationed next to her, and asked if the Air Unit was available. Fooshee told Vanwormer that the Air Unit was off-duty and unavailable. Vanwormer said she immediately notified the requesting officer that the Air Unit was unavailable and never received another request for the Air Unit...

...Vanwormer listened to the original 91 call made to JSO. She said that to her, the eleven minute conversation PECO Robinson had with the victim's mother did not describe a kidnapping. Vanwormer said it was her opinion that the victim's mother described the elements of a missing person--Robinson sent it as a missing person--Vanwormer dispatched it as a missing person and would not have changed it unless an officer requested her to change it...

...Robinson answered the 911 call made to JSO by the victim's mother. Robinson talked to the victim's mother for approximately eleven minutes. During the recorded telephone conversation, the first statement from the victim's mother was that her eight-year-old daughter had been taken by a stranger while at the Walmart on Lem Turner Road. The victim's mother described how she had just met the suspect, his suspicious actions while interacting with her daughter, and a description of him and his van. Throughout the conversation, the victim's mother told Robinson that she feared the suspect was going to rape and kill her daughter...

...Robinson listened to the recording of the 911 call and agreed that the victim's mother described an abduction of a child, not just a missing child. Robinson , who was visibly upset during the interview, said that she typed and sent to the Zone 6 dispatcher what she believed at the time to be the "pertinent" information related to the call, but she now acknowledged that it was incomplete.Robinson was provided a copy of the Audit Trail related to this call. She agreed that she did not include important information that should have been sent to the dispatcher, which in-turn would have been relayed over the radio to the responding officers. Robinson stated she wished she had included the statements the victim's mother made regarding her daughter being taken, and the fear that her daughter might be raped, although Robinson did not think it would have changed anything...

...Robinson said that initially she understood the call to be a missing person call. Robinson could not recall if she sent the call as a missing child or a kidnapping, but as she continued to talk to the caller, she began to realize it was "turning into a kidnapping, but I thought she was lying."...

...Robinson said if she was able to do everything over again, that she would put everything the mother said in the additional information and send it to the dispatcher...

...Pachecker was working as the relief dispatcher on June 21, 2013, and relieved the Zone 6 dispatcher (Vanwormer) just prior to the call being received by JSO. Pachecker said that she was the dispatcher that sent the initial call to the responding officers...

...Pachecker was asked if she considered updating the priority and signal of the call and she said she did not...

...Pachecker listened to the recorded 911 call and said that she believed the caller described "a (signal) 30 just occurred." Pachecker agreed that the caller's statements that her daughter had been taken, and that she was worried that her daughter would be raped and killed were important items to put into the additional information...

...Foodhee acknowledged that Police Pilot S.G. Vaughn #5941 called Fooshee on the Investigative telephone line at 11:39 p.m. And asked him what Zone 6 was working. Vaughn explained to Fooshee that he was in his police car (heading home) and heard a Zone 6 officer ask the dispatcher (Vanwormer ) if the Air Unit was available.

...Fooshee made the comment to Vaughn that it was past the time that he ends his tour of duty (11:30 p.m.) and told Vaughn to "go home." Vaughn repeated his request to Fooshee that if it was something pressing to call him, to which Fooshee agreed...

...Fooshee said per policy Vaughn could not be called back on his cell phone like he asked to do, but Fooshee said if he "had the power to do it" he would have called him...

...According to the recorded Communications Center phone conversations provided to Internal Affairs, at 12:06 a.m., Ayoub made contact with Fooshee and requested the assistance of the Air Unit to assist on the kidnapping call; Fooshee then made the call-out of the Air Unit. During the recorded conversation between Fooshee and Vaughn, Vaughn can be heard, with disgust in his voice, asking Fooshee why Patrol did not ask for the Air Unit earlier and Fooshee saying "yeah, I know." The Air Unit arrived on scene at 1:17 a.m...

...Williams was asked if policy required her to make any particular notifications after learning that the call involved the kidnapping of a child. She said it does, and she was required to call-out the PIO, but she failed to do that. Williams explained that she is a new sergeant and that she relies on her "cheat sheet"(printed notes) to assist her with such duties, but because they were working out of the back-up communications center she did not have her notes with her...

...Williams said that she sent the first EARS broadcast at 12:27 a.m. And that the PIO is included in the email distribution list for the broadcast. Williams acknowledged that the EARS broadcast was limited in scope and that the PIO would not know it was a kidnapping based on the information and also, that the broadcast does not substitute for proper call-out of the PIO...

...Williams said that by 12:15 a.m., everyone in the Communications Center was aware that Zone 6 was working a kidnapping...

...Williams was asked if she ever considered upgrading the call in the CAD system to a "signal 30." She said she did not, and then explained that is something the officers on the scene normally handle and she even wondered "why are they (patrol) not changing the signal?"...