This is a partial transcript from "On the Record," January 10, 2005, that has been edited for clarity.

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GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, HOST: We're back with Amber Frey (search) and her attorney Gloria Allred.

We have asked some viewers and even the jurors in the trial who decided Scott Peterson's (search) fate to send us questions or call in. And here's a question from Juror No. 4 and this is to you Amber: "Who taught Amber how to interrogate so well?" Who taught you?

AMBER FREY, SCOTT PETERSON'S FORMER LOVER: I don't have an answer to that because how can you teach somebody to, you know, do what I did? I just talked to Scott. I just talked to him, you know, from my heart and the best way that I felt I could just knowing him and having the relationship that we had had before I learned the truth about him and just continued that.

GLORIA ALLRED, AMBER FREY'S ATTORNEY: And what was so amazing was she had no script and she just was having him talk and she was following her instincts and following up on questions with the exception of January 6th through the 9th when she was at the Modesto Police Station, Greta.

She was at home or wherever she was when he was calling and she just was thinking on her feet trying to get information about where Laci might be and what role he might have had in her disappearance, if he had any.

VAN SUSTEREN: Weren't you, Amber, at some point, just disgusted? I mean, the lies were just pouring out in these tapes about that he was in Europe, the Eiffel Tower. I mean, were you disgusted?

FREY: I was really taken by it. It was just so many, so many lies and just to know that his wife was missing for him to carry on with this whole facade and it was just...

VAN SUSTEREN: What do you think, Amber, was his motive for killing?

FREY: That's a question people tend to ask me often and, you know, I don't know what's inside Scott's mind or what his motive was. You know, I've heard suggestions of freedom.

VAN SUSTEREN: But don't know?

FREY: I don't know.

VAN SUSTEREN: All right. Here's a question from a viewer from Maureen in St. Louis, Missouri. She would like to know if Amber ever was worried once she found out about Laci's story that Scott was going to try to frame her? Worried about that?

FREY: You know, I don't think that ever crossed my mind that he would try to frame me, but I knew that when I was talking with the police and telling them the last month and all these things that Scott had been telling me about his traveling and then to learn the truth through them, I thought, you know, hopefully the truth will come out and it did. And fortunately I was able to have had those conversations taped.

VAN SUSTEREN: Juror No. 10 has this question for you, Amber — and these are the actual jurors at the trial. Juror No. 10's question is: "Is there some information about Scott Peterson that Amber wasn't forthcoming about during the trial?" Maybe never been asked, that's what I'm adding, anything you didn't tell the jury or weren't asked about at trial that you thought was important?

FREY: There are a lot of things that didn't come out during my testimony and, you know, that was the decision of the prosecution.

VAN SUSTEREN: Any key thing?

FREY: Well, you know, I feel that the prosecution did their job and they used what they felt was appropriate and as far as with law enforcement there wasn't anything I didn't share with them. It's obvious by my testimony that I shared every detail that there was. I turned over so many of the personal items from my home, so every and anything I could I turned over to the police.

VAN SUSTEREN: Scott Peterson could be sent to San Quentin's death row in a little more than a month for the deaths of his wife Laci and their unborn son Conner. Here's Scott talking about Laci before the bodies were found.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

SCOTT PETERSON: God, I mean the first word that comes to mind is glorious. I mean we took care of each other very well. She was amazing, is amazing.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

VAN SUSTEREN: Gloria, as a purely technical matter, February 25th is really the sentencing, not what the jury decided the other month.

ALLRED: That's right.

VAN SUSTEREN: The judge could decide to vacate the death sentence if he wanted to. Do you have any expectation or thought that that could happen?

ALLRED: Highly unlikely. I think it's a possibility. I don't think it's a probability.

VAN SUSTEREN: Are you in favor of the death penalty?

ALLRED: I would support the jury's verdict in this case, a recommendation of death.

VAN SUSTEREN: So you support the death penalty?

ALLRED: In certain instances, yes. This would be one of them.

VAN SUSTEREN: Amber, should Scott die for this?

FREY: Should have Laci and Conner died, or been killed?

VAN SUSTEREN: So, I guess in your mind this is the just and right thing for — and I'm not disagreeing with you. I'm just curious what your thoughts were.

FREY: You know, the jurors were handed over all the evidence and they gave a verdict and I feel that their verdict was justice and, you know, how do you say that, I'm sorry, lost for words.

ALLRED: That justice was served is probably the effect of it.

FREY: Justice was served, you know, so yes I feel it was appropriate.

VAN SUSTEREN: I mean it's unlikely that, I mean that for the next ten years he's going to die I mean with the pace of cases in California but when the death sentence is imposed, actually imposed, people, certain people are invited to attend and observe it, to be witnesses. Family members are invited. Would you ever do that?

ALLRED: I don't think I'm following what you're saying.

VAN SUSTEREN: Would you witness his actual execution?

FREY: To my knowledge in California most likely he would die in death row and that's my understanding.

VAN SUSTEREN: You mean a natural death as opposed to California actually putting him to death?

ALLRED: Meaning it takes so long.

FREY: Right.

ALLRED: To get to the execution because of course the defendant has a right to exhaust all of his appeals.

VAN SUSTEREN: And there are a lot.

ALLRED: And so many defendants actually die of natural causes on death row before they can ever get to an execution because it can take ten or 20 years before all appeals are exhausted.

VAN SUSTEREN: Amber what would you like to say to Scott if you could talk to him tonight on the phone? What would you say to him?

FREY: You know I think I said all that there is to say to Scott and probably the only question I would have to ask for him, as so many other people, is why?

VAN SUSTEREN: Indeed. Amber Frey's new book "Witness" here it is for sale. Gloria, Amber, thank you both very much.

FREY: Thank you.

ALLRED: Thank you, Greta.

VAN SUSTEREN: And thank you for being with us tonight. If you have any questions or comments about tonight's interview, please send them to ontherecord@foxnews.com.

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