Ashley Judd, 45, told police that she suspected her elder sister placed a tracking device on a silver Mini Cooper in early November as part of an ongoing custody dispute among the two and the driver of the car,
FRANKLIN, Tenn. - Actress
Ashley Judd, 45, told police that she suspected her elder sister placed a tracking device on a silver Mini Cooper in early November as part of an ongoing custody dispute among the two and the driver of the car, whose name was redacted by police.
"It is believed that the device was placed there in order to track their movement," said the report.
Dana McLendon, an attorney representing Wynonna Judd, declined to comment on the police documents.
Hours after details of the report became public, the country singer tweeted that she was homesick and posted a picture with the following quote: "Be thankful for all you have, because you never know what will happen next."
Franklin police have declared the case inactive pending further leads. No charges have been filed from the incident.
On Nov. 8, Ashley Judd's Mini Cooper was taken to the Quick Muffler repair shop in Franklin where a large plastic box was found on the car's rear passenger side, according to a statement that mechanic Tim Goodson gave police.
Police found a cellular GPS tracking device in the box and determined it was registered to Janice Diane Swafford-Holt, a Nashville private investigator.
Det. Dawn Bennett contacted Swafford-Holt to get more details about the device.
After the detective talked with the private investigator, Wynonna Judd's attorney called the detective and said the singer had hired the private investigator and had instructed the private investigator to buy the device, according to the police report.
The police report said the device was given to Wynonna Judd, who gave it to her ex-husband Arch Kelley, who allegedly placed the device on the vehicle.
When police talked with Kelley, he denied any involvement.
After confidential information about the