Transcript for How 'Affluenza' Teen Ethan Couch Was Found By Police in Mexico: Part 6
Mexico. But it was here, in this gritty $80 a month apartment building where Ethan and Tonya couch's Mexican vacation came to an abrupt end. A neighbor snapping this photo of Ethan, cuffed and being led out by authorities. His black hair and goatee so different from the blonde kid who ambled into court just two years ago. Ethan and Tonya had been on the run for three weeks, absconding to Mexico in Tonya's black truck. They probably drove that to the border and crossed over the border. Reporter: And get this, according to sheriff Anderson before taking off they took some time for good-byes. They even had something that was almost akin to a going away party before they left town. Reporter: While on the run in Puerto Vallarta, eating at a local restaurant. So they ate right there in the back? And here's Tonya on surveillance video in a tank top chatting up a butcher at a nearby store. Two days later, there's Ethan in that same shop, breezily talking to a worker while buying chicken nuggets, leaving with that wave. Just two hours later, Ethan and his mom would be detained. Their downfall? Authorities say a call for domino's pizza delivery. Instead of a piping hot pie though, it was Mexican officers who showed up. Tonya couch has been shipped back to the U.S. Prosecutors have set her bond at $1 million, charging her with hindering the apprehension of a felon. That is a third degree felony in Texas and carries a sentence of two to ten years in a penitentiary. I think she deserves to be incarcerated. Reporter: Yesterday, Tonya couch's attorney released a statement saying in part, "While the public may not like what she did, Tonya did not violate any law." As for Ethan, he's still in Mexico fighting deportation. When he finally does return to the U.S., authorities say, the 18-year-old may get off easy again. The maximum sentence he could receive is incarceration in a juvenile facility until he turns 19, which is April 11th, 2016. That is not enough. Reporter: Prosecutors have a hearing this month asking a judge to move his case to adult court, but he would have to violate his probation again, as an adult, to finally face a harsher punishment. Reporter: He could be looking at ten years on each death, which is a potential of 40. Reporter: Meanwhile, Eric Boyles, who lost his wife and daughter in Ethan's drunken crash, is still in that same house. A lot of people would ask why stay here? People may not understand this, but there's probably a little bit of peace knowing where they were. Faith, family, and friends is the only thing that gets you through it. Reporter: As for Shaunna Jennings, the widow of youth pastor Brian Jennings, her faith points her towards forgiveness. It's a daily decision to forgive. I can't live my life bitter or angry. That's our program for on
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