A Mother's Reckoning: Living in the aftermath of the Columbine tragedy

A Mother's Reckoning: Living in the aftermath of the Columbine tragedy - Sue Klebold I have decided to not finish this book for many reasons, but the final straw was this thoughtful and heartfelt essay written by Dylan’s English teacher, the one who received the eerie short story he wrote:
I read almost half of this book, trying, trying, understanding that she was a mother above all. But she minimized and deflected, and retold incidents that had several witnesses—like the time at the river with friends when Dylan accidentally got wet and tantrumed-raged-because he was embarrassed.
In this book, Dylan is this family-centered, amazingly sensitive boy who makes his bed every morning, as if good people—or people with good traits—cannot do horrible things.
And then this article. Mrs. Klebold changed many significant details about her and her husband’s meeting with Dylan’s teacher about the school shooting fantasy short story. In Klebold’s version, they were told little, knew less, and were instructed not to worry. I can’t continue listening to her read her words and tell her journey on this audiobook, because that is a significant lie. I trusted her to share her heart truthfully. She didn’t do so, so I have to walk away from the dialogue and not continue reading. Which, on the 20th anniversary of Columbine, breaks my heart a little. Because I wanted to feel for her. Her true story is so painful; it doesn’t need to be embellished. And if she so fears still being judged, perhaps a memoir was not for her.
And shame on the publisher: this information specifically about this meeting with the teacher is in the FBI files, testified to under oath. Klebold’s manuscript should have been vetted more carefully.