Law enforcement has never confirmed anything Kaine said they told him. All we have is Kaine Horman's defamation against Terri Horman and the media publishing it because Kyron Horman went missing from the school on june 4. The more I read how Kaine and Desiree was hounding and blaming Terri from the first day, the more I understand why Terri failed any polygraph she took (if she did fail - see: Obama's Nominee refuses polygraph; Green River Killer passes polygraph ) Stress and being gaslighted / blamed for something you know you did not do by your husband and his ex-wife (who still blames you for their marriage break up) would cause anyone to fail a polygraph.
In the Kyron Horman case, if you say anything against Terri Horman if anyone says anything against you, it's something like "just wait and see how it turns out" Yet if you say anything against Kaine Horman or Desiree Young the herd joins right in and gangs up and bullies you and you are called "Terri", "DeDe", "lunatic" or "mentally deranged" because "Everyone knows Terri did it, the "facts" prove it" (what facts? Kaine saying something does not make it a fact) and then you are threatened with repeat harassment and are stalked because you dare speak anything against Kaine Horman, the person who most likely kidnapped and maybe even killed his own son to get back at his ex-wife and soon to be ex-wife. (see: The herd mentality (Sock Puppetry) of the "Terri is guilty" crowd )
The terms 'codependent', 'enabler', 'follower', 'covert narcissist' 'inverted narcissist' and co-narcissist are used interchangeably in respect of people who are emotionally dependent on narcissists. Narcissists surround themselves with codependents etc as they tend to work beyond healthy (and sometimes ethical) limits to do whatever the narcissist needs. Narcissists crave power and codependents etc crave security, so they are drawn to one another.
And to see that Kaine Horman is, indeed, a malignant narcissist (synonym for Narcissistic Personality Disorder)
By Mayo Clinic staff
Narcissistic personality disorder is a mental disorder in which people have an inflated sense of their own importance and a deep need for admiration. Those with narcissistic personality disorder believe that they're superior to others and have little regard for other people's feelings. But behind this mask of ultra-confidence lies a fragile self-esteem, vulnerable to the slightest criticism.
- He or she has a grandiose sense of self-importance (exaggerates accomplishments and demands to be considered superior without real evidence of achievement).
- He or she lives in a dream world of exceptional success, power, beauty, genius, or "perfect" love.
- He or she thinks of him- or herself as "special" or privileged, and that he or she can only be understood by other special or high-status people.
- He or she demands excessive amounts of praise or admiration from others.
- He or she feels entitled to automatic deference, compliance , or favorable treatment from others.
- He or she is exploitative towards others and takes advantage of them.
- He or she lacks empathy and does not recognize or identify with others' feelings.
- He or she is frequently envious of others or thinks that they are envious of him or her.
- He or she "has an attitude" or frequently acts in haughty or arrogant ways.
In addition to these criteria, DSM-IV-TR groups NPD together with three other personality disorders in its so-called Cluster B. These four disorders are grouped together on the basis of symptom similarities, insofar as patients with these disorders appear to others as overly emotional, unstable, or self-dramatizing. The other three disorders in Cluster B are antisocial, borderline, and histrionic personality disorders.
Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders DSM-IV-TR Fourth Edition (Text Revision)