On Friday, a new report from the Department of Child Support will be released by the Division of Child Protective Services.
The Department released the report on Wednesday, with details of a child support enforcement case against Desmond and his estranged wife, Rachel.
According to the report, the child support division received a call from a woman on March 7 about the disappearance of their son, Desmond, and the department was told that Rachel had been involved in a domestic violence incident with Desmond.
On March 7, the report said, a law enforcement officer at the home contacted the child protective services division and found Rachel with Des, who was under the age of 18.
“As a result of that interaction, a warrant was issued for his arrest and he was taken into custody by law enforcement and transported to the Division’s Child Support Enforcement Unit,” the report stated.
“While there, he was also placed under the supervision of a Probation Officer, and during the course of that visit, the Probation Officers observed Rachel with her mouth open, with the child in her hands, and was able to observe a physical relationship between the child and the child’s mother.”
The report did not indicate how the child was discovered or what charges were filed.
Rachel and Desmond were divorced in November 2015, and she said in a statement released by his family that she was upset when the child wasn’t found.
“After a year of trying to make it work and trying to get him back, I finally found out that my son had been missing for two months,” she said.
“He was with his grandparents and we didn’t know how he was getting to them or what happened to him.”
Rachel said she was “angry, upset and hurt” about the arrest and her son’s disappearance.
“I never wanted anything to do with him and I feel like I’ve lost my son,” she wrote.
“My son was a very loving, kind, loving person and I’m angry that he’s gone.”
The child was reported missing on March 11, and Rachel said that her son would not have left the house without her, saying he was scared to leave because he didn’t trust her.
“The last time I spoke to him was after he was found,” Rachel said.
Her son was taken to the family’s home in San Diego and taken to a shelter for homeless children in San Francisco, where Rachel said her son was put into a foster home.
“There was no way that I was going to leave my son, I was terrified,” Rachel told NBC News.
“It wasn’t the way I wanted him to be.
He was a good kid.
He had his good days and his bad days.
He just didn’t understand what happened.”
The Department of Children and Families released a statement on Thursday saying the department will release additional details about the case in the near future.
“This report is the result of the continued investigation by the Child Protective Service Division of the Department and includes details from a law Enforcement Officer, who received a phone call from the family on March 5, 2015 at 4:22 p.m. from Rachel regarding her son,” the statement read.
“According to the Law Enforcement Officer who was speaking with the family, Rachel was in her home with her children and their mother when the call was received.
The child, a male, was observed by the child Protective Services Division in his room.
This photo is consistent with what we believe to be a photo taken from Rachel’s phone on March 10, 2015,” the Department said. “
A photo of the child with the white T, shorts, and shoes was taken from the phone call.
This photo is consistent with what we believe to be a photo taken from Rachel’s phone on March 10, 2015,” the Department said.
In the report released Thursday, the law enforcement official said the law was not issued to arrest Rachel for her son missing, but that the Probations Officer did ask for the Probator to check Rachel’s status and determine if she was in the state of crisis.
“Based on that information, the officer determined that Rachel was not in crisis and that her status would remain unchanged for the foreseeable future,” the law official said.
The Division of Children & Families said that the case is being referred to the San Diego District Attorney’s Office, which will determine whether charges will be filed.
“We want to send a message that this type of behavior won’t be tolerated and will not be tolerated in any community,” Chief of Staff Paul Mazzucci said in the statement.
“Our investigation continues and we’re confident that Rachel will be vindicated.”
Rachel’s attorney, Andrew Turek, told ABC News that the family is “deeply appreciative” of the department’s efforts.
“When a child goes missing, you don’t expect to hear anything from a police officer,” Turehk said.
He added that he