Viking announced Monday that it has acquired the planned book by Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus.
CLEVELAND - When 16-year-old Amanda Berry left her part time job early in the evening of April 21, 2003, she had reason to be excited. It may have been a Monday, but the next day was her 17th birthday.
Her older sister Beth Serrano remembers that night vividly.
"I called her she was leaving out of work, she said 'my ride's here' and she'd call me when she got home," she said.
Three minutes later, Beth tried to call her sister back, but she didn't get an answer. She would never get an answer... her sister was missing.
Seven years to the day of that call, Beth gathered with family and friends outside that Burger King at West 110th and Lorain Avenue in Cleveland to mark the anniversary with hope that their presence this night would prompt someone to finally come forward.
"I feel somebody did see something, maybe they're scared," she said. "They could be anonymous because maybe that one piece they hold can pull it together."
Keeping it together for this family hasn't been easy, almost two years after Amanda's disappearance, her mother Louwanna Miller died.
Here for support this night, as always, was Nancy Ruiz, whose daughter Gina DeJesus disappeared almost a year to the day following Amanda just a few blocks away.
Together these families have led an effort to not only search for the missing teens, but change the way Cleveland Police handle missing persons cases.
It's an action the city is moving on in the wake of the Imperial Avenue murders, when the bodies of 11 women were discovered in the home of Anthony Sowell in the fall of 2009.
A panel recommended the city create a missing persons unit in a 900 page report issued in March. For Nancy Ruiz, it's a first step, but until it's created that's all it is.
When asked if she thinks her daughter's case would be handled any differently today, she said "no, because nothing has changed it's still the same and it had to change."
Mary Jordan, a reporter for the Washington Post, will write a book for Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus about the horrors that happened inside the house on Seymour Avenue.
Ohio lawmakers are expected to consider a bill this week that would offer cash reparations and other benefits to Michelle Knight, Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus.
The fund set up to receive donations to assist the three women who were kidnapped and raped in a Cleveland house over a decade has taken in more than $1.4 million, but confusion exists on whether the donations are tax deductible.
The 911 dispatcher who took Amanda Berry's call from Seymour Avenue has been disciplined.
Cleveland kidnapper Ariel Castro said he called the mother of one of his captives and told the woman her daughter was alive and had become his wife, according to interrogation tapes.
The investigation into the 911 handler who spoke with Amanda Berry is nearing completion.
A Craigslist advertisement has been removed claiming to have instruments taken from the home of Ariel Castro.
A 911 dispatcher is under fire for possibly using inappropriate language and not following procedures during Amanda Berry's call for help.
Convicted kidnapper and rapist Ariel Castro has been moved out of Lorain.