DANVILLE — As of 2016, more than 450,000 children have been reported missing throughout the United States. In Indiana, there are currently more than 900 children who have been reported missing and who have yet to be found.
According to the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, a child ID kit is one of the most important tools that law enforcement can have at its disposal in case of an emergency along with an up-to-date photo of good quality.
This past Tuesday afternoon, members of the Calvary Chapel of Danville went to Sheriff Brett Clark’s office to donate 500 child ID kits.
“They reached out to use this fall wanting to make a donation that might help children and families in our community,” Capt. Amanda Goings said. “These kits can be given to parents and families at community events to record vital information and DNA samples from their children.”
The kits are then
Read more at: http://www.flyergroup.com/news/calvary-chapel-of-danville-makes-donation-to-sheriff-s-office/article_c40441b2-5476-5a58-b751-e2bfbc1bbeb4.html
- Researcher Thomas Hargrove estimates 2,000 serial killers are at large in US
- Hargrove developed his own algorithm that is used to track habits of killers
- For the past seven years, Hargrove has been collecting records of killings, and and has a catalogue of 751,785 murders carried out since 1976
- He said that number is roughly 27,000 more than appear in the FBI’s files
Valerie Edwards For Dailymail.com
Police are searching for these missing people. The oldest case dates to 1961. The newest was reported a couple weeks ago.
ATLANTIC CITY – Two developmentally disabled New Jersey boys who went missing 42 years ago from a Burlington County state school have been added to the FBI’s Kidnapping/Missing Persons webpage.
The FBI is pushing for new information on the decades-old case of Steven Anderson, then 17, of Westville, and David Williams, then 12, of Newark, who were reported missing on April 7, 1975 from what was then
Read more at: http://www.courierpostonline.com/story/news/2017/10/25/fbi-missing-persons-steven-anderson-david-williams-new-lisbon/798314001/
Crime dramas are a dime a dozen. Off the top of my head, “CSI”, “CSI: Miami” and “Law Order” are part of the lucky few that have stood the test of time. Crime is crime, and without originality, why ever stray from the tried-and-true “CSI: Miami”? Most crime shows have no direction, substance and/or acting ability to continue.
“Mindhunter” is an extremely graphic crime drama about American serial killers in the 1970s. The crimes committed by the murderers in the show are unimaginable in real life, evident from both the vivid dialogue and explicit photographs throughout the series. If you’re looking for a crime drama to watch with the whole family, I’d suggest skipping this one.
With that said, “Mindhunter” is yet another outstanding series that adds to the growing list of quality Netflix original shows — perhaps one of the best. Having debuted on Oct. 13, the
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Felipe Rivera is haunted by the death of a young woman he never met.
He had just returned home from a long night of work to discover his son was gone.
The next morning dozens of phone calls to his son’s cellphone went unanswered.
“We called all his friends and no one said they knew where he was. That’s when we knew something was wrong so we called the police,” said Rivera.
An active missing person’s case is ongoing for his 16-year-old son David Rivera, who was last seen by his family the night of Aug. 29.
A recent series of warnings from the Anne Arundel County Police Department of gang-activity, has led to a growing concern among the Hispanic community who are alleged targets of those crimes.
“We hope that he’s safe and that nothing has happened to him. With everything that’s going on with the gangs in Annapolis; we
Read more at: http://www.capitalgazette.com/news/elections/ac-cn-felipe-1022-story.html
Dan Perrault, a co-creator of Netflix’s American Vandal (premiering September 15), is particularly proud of one element of his show—a true-crime parody that applies the format to the mystery of whether a teenager drew a bunch of dicks on his teachers’ cars. “We had our own 3-D re-creation of a hand job on a lake, which I’m thrilled that we were able to get away with in general—but also doubly thrilled that it made it into the trailer,” Perrault says. “It’s my favorite 3-D hand job ever.”
In context, this bit of graphic wizardry—presented, like the rest of American Vandal, with an entirely straight face—is used to determine if a horny dork is telling the truth about his sexual exploits, a detail which in turn is crucial to the case of the spray-painted phalluses. The comedy created by Perrault and Tony Yacenda, the latter of whom also directs, sends up the
Read more at: https://www.vanityfair.com/hollywood/2017/09/american-vandal-netflix-true-crime-making-a-murderer-the-keepers
I am almost certainly going to watch Mindhunter, the latest flashy TV show from Netflix. Set in 1979, it’s an adaptation of the bestselling true crime book of the same name, subtitled Inside the FBI Elite Serial Crime Unit, in which former FBI agent John Douglas explains how he built a career in criminal profiling by interviewing serial killers. It’s guaranteed to be event TV. It will be available on Halloween, and Netflix is so sure of its success that it has already renewed it for a second season.
A full-length trailer has just been released. You can’t judge a TV show by a trailer – if you could, I wouldn’t have given Gypsy two and a half episodes before realising life was too short – but it screams quality, and reeks of the kind of misanthropic noir with which
Read more at: https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2017/aug/07/true-crime-tv-linger-womens-corpses-disturbing
NORRISTOWN – Never lie.
That’s what defense attorney Brian McMonagle said his grandmother told him many years ago. One lie turns into another and another until your whole life is a lie.
Lies are why the case against Bill Cosby was first closed back in 2005, he told the jury today, and those lies and inconsistencies have not gone away in the case today.
Closing arguments started this morning in the trial of the 79-year-old entertainer, who is facing three counts of aggravated indecent assault. He is accused of drugging and sexually assaulting former Temple University employee Andrea Constand at his suburban Philadelphia home in 2004.
Trial started June 5 in Montgomery County and included testimony from Constand and another accuser, Kelly Johnson. It also included statements Cosby made in a deposition in Constand’s 2005 lawsuit, in which Cosby admitted to giving Constand pills.
McMonagle started his often-passionate closings by recalling his dinner last
Read more at: http://www.pennlive.com/news/2017/06/bill_cosby_defense_closing_arg.html