The man who kidnapped Jayme Closs and murdered her parents told prison staff that he pleaded guilty to make things easier & # 39; for her, but claims that the authorities in the process & # 39; exaggerated & # 39; and & # 39; not entirely correct & # 39; have made up information about him.
Jake Patterson, 22, told prison staff that he does not know why prosecutors in their criminal charges against him, and later officials in a preliminary investigation, fake information.
But he said he was not going to appeal against his two sentences for the murders of James Closs, 56, and his wife Denise, 46 and another 40 years for the kidnapping of their 13-year-old daughter, Jayme.
Patterson, who used a gun to kill Jayme & # 39; s parents, was described as & # 39; one of the most dangerous men to walk on this planet & # 39; by presiding Judge Justice James Babler in Barron County Circuit Court , Barron, Wisconsin last month.
Jake Patterson, 22, was sentenced to two sentences for the murders of James and Denise Closs on 24 May 2019 and another 40 years for the abduction of their daughter Jayme
Patterson admitted to kidnapping Jayme for 88 years and murdering her parents James and Denise Closs (photo above) at the Closs family home in Barron, Wisconsin
DailyMail.com has received a prison report in which Jake Patterson says: & # 39; He states that the Criminal Complaint and PSI (preliminary investigation) are exaggerated and he doesn't know why they did that because he had already admitted everything & # 39; but & # 39; he is not appealing to the case
The prison report adds: & # 39; Mr. Patterson … claimed that the Criminal Complaint and PSI were not entirely correct. Mr. Patterson expressed concern about the victim and stated that he wanted to make it simpler for her with regard to punishment. He doesn't take the case. An out-of-state placement is recommended for security issues based on the status that this case has received. & # 39;
Now, prison records from DailyMail.com show that an & # 39; excited & # 39; Patterson – prisoner 680351 – claimed that authorities were exaggerated and & # 39; not quite right & # 39; had made information about him.
The Inatin Classification Report dates back to May 30, shortly after Patterson started his verdict at Dodge Correctional Facility, a maximum security prison, in Waupun, Wisconsin.
It says: & # 39; Mr. Patterson says he doesn't know why he did this. He states that the Criminal Complaint and PSI (preliminary investigation) were exaggerated and he does not know why they did that because he had already admitted everything. & # 39;
But it goes on to note that Patterson was the only detail that was incorrect: & # 39; He claims that she (Jayme) was shocked but didn't cry. & # 39;
He declined to comment further, but told reviewers that he feels & # 39; good & # 39 ;.
Due to the high profile of his case, the documents note that a prison captain spoke with Patterson about the possibility of removing him from the state for security reasons.
& # 39; Regarding the victim & # 39 ;, Patterson continued & # 39; s Inatin Classification report, & # 39; he expressed concern & # 39; for her and yet personality assessments conclude that he shows no guilt for the atrocities he committed in the early hours of October 15, 2018.
Patterson took Jayme to this wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin, where he held the 13-year-old prisoner 88 days before she could escape
Closs was imprisoned in this room under Patterson's bed in his forest house in Gordon, Wisconsin. He barricaded her with bags that were weighted by barbell weights and free weights
It said: & # 39; Mr. Patterson said he was guilty because of the victim and he wanted to try to make it easier for her. & # 39;
Patterson has no history of drug abuse, but told the authorities that he only started drinking after he committed his heinous crimes.
The report says: & # 39; He says he would drink 4 times a week, 6-7 shots of vodka. He says this started after the current offense happened while J.L.C (Jayme Lynn Closs) lived in his house. & # 39;
Patterson kept the terrified teenager in his wooded home in Gordon, Wisconsin – about 110 miles from the home of the Closs family in Barron.
He held her in a small space under his single bed and barricaded her with bags weighted by barbell weights and free weights.
He told the investigators that he had released her when he was home.
Patterson & # 39; s assessment of mental health shows that he scored high on tests designed to anger rather than regret anger, criminal personality, and the ability to rationalize his actions.
Despite Patterson (depicted on his conviction) regreting his crimes, prison data claim that a personality report identified him as a callous narcissist who exploited others
He has been assessed on both the Criminal Personality Criminogenic Scale and the Criminal Thinking Self-Report Criminogenic Scale that test the personalities and behavior of detainees using a large number of categories.
These include: impulsiveness, risk taking, restlessness and boredom, absence of guilt (heartlessness), selfishness and narcissism, interpersonal dominance, anger and hostility and the tendency to abuse others.
Patterson scored high across the board and anger management classes were classified as a high priority, but at the time the report was written, he still had to be assigned to anyone.
The scores are in sharp contradiction with Patterson & # 39; s own public appeal of regret in answering questions from a local reporter prior to his first appearance in March.
Then he claimed: & # 39; No one will believe or even imagine how sorry I am for hurting Jayme so much. Can't express it. & # 39;
At the time that Jayme & # 39; s family members rejected the idea that the man who shot the Closs so stingily and held Jayme for 88 days without any clear motive, he felt one of the regrets he claimed.
And from the prison report it is now clear that he has shown no real regret for the murders while he begins his life behind bars.
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