When Rosalie's estranged husband first kidnaps their baby daughter, she feels helpless. Franco escapes with their child to his home country of Italy, and the government is not able or willing to intervene.
It takes eight months for Rosalie to get Triana back and she's only able to do that by drugging Franco, and with difficulty, escaping and returning to the United States. She breathes a sigh of relief, thinking that she'll never lose her daughter again, how wrong she is.
Six years later, the unthinkable happens: Franco kidnaps Triana and disappears into the remote jungles of South America. After receiving a letter, Rosalie returns to Rome to meet with her private investigator. She has little to go on, and two years have passed since Triana was taken, but she'll stop at nothing to find her.
Failure is not in Rosalie's vocabulary. With letter after letter to authorities, she continues to search for her daughter. She is determined to find her child and save her from a sociopath father who subjects his daughter to encounters with death and devastating experiences in Destruction of Innocence.