Ana Walshe, the husband of Ana Walshe, threatened to kill her. Police

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The Massachusetts mother who has been missing since New Year’s Day allegedly told police that her now-husband threatened to kill her back when they were dating. 

Ana Walshe filed a 2014 police report with the Metropolitan Police Department of the District of Columbia claiming that her future husband, Brian Walshe, threatened to kill her and her friend.

Metro Police say that the case was quickly dropped, however, when Ana “refused to cooperate”Contact investigators.

Although Brian Walshe isn’t named in the report Metro Police confirmed to Inside Edition Digital that the male accused of making threats was him.

Brian’s lawyer declined to comment.

Read: Ana Walshe Metro Police Report

Ana has been reported missing for one week now. Inside Edition Digital obtained a log from the police that sheds new light onto the events that led to Ana being declared missing by police.

The Cohasset Police Department was contacted by a security guard from Tishman Speyer in Washington D.C. on Jan. 4 who informed police that Ana had not been seen since Dec. 30 and that her vehicle was still in D.C., according to the police log.

The log shows: “Company has contacted the husband he has not filed a missing person report on female.”

That would seem to contradict the claim made by Brian Walshe’s lawyer in court that he had contacted the company and said his wife was missing.

According to the police log, when the responding officer contacted Brian, he said he was told that Ana “left for work in Washington D.C. on Sunday at 6:30 AM and [Brian] hasn’t heard from her since.”

The log also reveals that police received a call on Saturday, Jan. 6 from an individual who told police “he has a camera on his house that may show footage related to the incident.”

Police searched the Walshe house and arrested Brian, who was accused of misleading police investigators.

Lynn Beland, Assistant District Attorney, stated in court Monday that police found blood and a knife at the Walshe basement.

Beland said that Brian was not able to be proven responsible for his movements and actions in the days immediately following the disappearance of his wife.

Beland said in court that investigators spoke to Brian after he reported his wife missing, and he told them that he spent New Year’s Day with his children and then left them with a babysitter to visit his mother’s house.

He claimed to have gotten lost on the way because he did not have his cell phone, Beltane said in court, and told officers he stopped by Whole Foods and CVS while running errands for his mother.

Read: Brian Walshe Probable Cause Affidavit

Six miles from Walshe’s mother is the Peabody Transfer Station, where investigators found a hacksaw & hatchet.

There is no video of Brian at either retailer, according to Beland, and investigators also said that they could not confirm a trip to an ice cream store Brian said that he took with his three children on Jan. 2.

Investigators did, however, say they found video of Brian at a Home Depot on Jan. 2, where they say he purchased $450 worth of cleaning supplies, including a tarp, while wearing a black ski mask and gloves.

Ana had booked a ticket to fly to Washington D.C. on Jan. 3, but Brian told investigators that a work emergency came up that required her to travel early on Jan. 1.

In court on Monday, Beland said that there is no record of Ana getting into an Uber or boarding her plane.

The police log obtained by Inside Edition Digital also shows that Ana’s phone pinged at the cell tower closest to her Cohasset home at 3:14 a.m. on Jan. 2.

Brian is “restricted to residence at all times except for activities preapproved by the probation officer”His pre-sentence release was for a separate crime. 

Brian pleaded guilty in 2021 to wire fraud, interstate shipping for a scheme, possession and illegal monetary transaction.

Those charges were related to his sale of two fake Andy Warhol paintings to a buyer in South Korea.

Federal prosecutors submitted a supplemental sentencing memorandum in the wake of the plea. This memo claims that Brian was accused, among other things, of lying to probation officers and misleading authorities about the money he received. They also claim that Brian claimed he could not pay court-ordered repartee to his victims. Brian allegedly also lied to probation officials and that he had misled authorities about the amount of his wife’s and mother’s income.

The federal court filed argued that Brian should be sentenced to a 30 month prison term for his crimes.

As for the latest state charge, Brian entered a plea of not guilty on Monday and is being held on $500,000 bond.

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