Amanda Berry family home (video): victim returns home, sister asks for privacy so family can recover from ordeal
Amanda Berry arrived at her sister's home Wednesday, just two days after escaping her captor Ariel Castro's home.
Berry was expected to speak to the press today about her ordeal, but instead her sister issued a short statement outside of her home earlier this afternoon.
Berry and her 6-year-old daughter Jocelyn, who was conceived and born while she was in captivity, were shown on aerial television camera entering her sister's house through a back door.
The suspects involved in kidnapping Amanda Berry, Gina DeJesus and Michele Knight, who have all disappeared between 2002 and 2004, are expected to be charged for their horrendous crime by the end of the day.
Ariel Castro, 52, and his two brothers Pedro Castro, 54, and Onil Castro, 50, were arrested Monday shortly after the 3 victims were rescued.
Berry's sister Beth Serrano looked tearful and was trembling as she spoke briefly to the media just outside of her home. "At this time, our family would request privacy so my sister and niece and I can have time to recover. We appreciate all you have done for us for the past ten years. Please respect our privacy until we are ready to make our statement. And thank you."
Sponsored Watch Your Favorite Christian Films, 24/7. Click Here To Start Your Free Trial Today
Berry dramatically escaped Ariel Castro's home on Monday with the help of neighbor Charles Ramsey, who had heard her frantic cries for help and helped her escape from the house. Berry quickly escaped the home and ran to a neighbor's house to call 911, identifying herself.
When police arrived, they discovered two other girls who had gone missing for a decade – Gina DeJesus, who vanished in 2004 at the age of 14 and Michele Knight, 32, who disappeared age 20.
A thorough search of the house was carried out by investigators and no human remains were discovered.
All three women and Jocelyn were found malnourished and were taken to hospital after their rescue but were later deemed healthy.
A protest in the South Korean capital of Seoul has drawn hundreds of thousands out against scandal-hit President Park Geun-hye.
Malaysia has issued a strongly-worded statement on what it describes as "ethnic cleansing" against Myanmar's Muslim Rohingya minority.
- 6 Worships Songs You Might Not Know, But Should
- After Trump, What Now For Christians In America? Obama Faith Advisor Speaks Out
- From Bethlehem To Bedford: What If Mary And Joseph Were 21st Century Refugees?
- 10 Brilliant Ways To Countdown To Christmas With Your Kids
- No Women Speakers At Your Christian Event? Here's How That Could Change
- Archbishop Of York: Government Must Not 'Scapegoat' Migrants For Failures In Housing And Jobs
- The First Trailer For The Shack Movie Is Here... And It Looks Heartbreaking, Beautiful And Brilliant
- Buzzfeed, Fixer Upper, And Gay Marriage: 3 Questions To Ask
- Why We Need To Stop Calling Our Opponents 'Evil'
- Bodies of Chapecoense Plane Crash Victims Returned To Grieving Brazilian Home Town
- Pakistan Province Bans Forced Conversions of Christians to Islam; Move Hailed as 'Great Step' to Protect Minorities
- Fear Grips Christian Converts in Europe Refugee Camps Amid Death Threats From Muslim Extremists
- Newly Baptised Girl and Her Younger Brother Survive Knife Attack By Their Own Mom; God Saved Them, Says Pastor
- Having Problems Conceiving a Child? Hope Springs Eternal With Medical Treatment — or Prayers and Belief in 'Miraculous Cures'
- Archbishop Of Nigeria To Settle Row Between Bishop And His Church After They Locked Him Out