A man from Springfield is headed to federal prison for swapping child porn on the internet.
Nathan Carl Reed, 26, of Springfield, was sentenced by U.S. District Judge Roseann Ketchmark to 20 years in federal prison without parole.
On June 5, 2017, Reed pleaded guilty to receiving and distributing child pornography over the Internet.
The investigation began on June 29, 2016, when law enforcement officers received a CyberTip from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, which reported that Reed had uploaded a video of child pornography. On Nov. 29, 2016, officers executed a search warrant at Reed’s residence and seized a laptop computer and a cell phone, which both contained child pornography.
Investigators reviewed numerous chats on the KIK application on Reed’s cell phone that discussed the production and distribution of child pornography, and where he distributed links to Dropbox accounts that contained
The following is a news release from the Custer County Sheriff’s Office.
CHALLIS — This upcoming October 11, 2017, is a very sad anniversary. Twenty four years ago on October 11, 1993, Stephanie Crane, who was nine-years-old, disappeared from Challis. Stephanie should have celebrated her 33rd birthday with her family and friends this past September 28.
Some people think that Stephanie was headed to the Challis High Scholl football field to watch soccer practice and some others believe
When Clark McMillan walked free on a beautiful Memphis spring day in 2002, no other person cleared by DNA testing had served more prison time than his 22.5 years.
But Mr. McMillan would live as a free man just another 15 years. He died of lung cancer at age 61 on Sunday at St. Francis Hospital, his wife Bettie McMillan said.
“The fact that he didn’t keep his mouth shut,” Maggie Harris, a longtime friend and supporter, responded when asked what most impressed her about Mr. McMilllan. “He kept talking and talking. He didn’t let nothing die; he stayed on top of it.”
The tragic episode started in the woods near the fifth
The marks from her thumb resembled an inkblot or an ultrasound image more than a fingerprint.
They were splotchy and had few of the unique curves and ridges that might allow investigators to determine her identity. Two fishermen had found her body on Feb. 18, 1994, in a creek just east of the Arkansas River in northwest Pulaski County. She’d been shot to death a few days earlier.
The sheriff’s office distributed pictures of her clothing and jewelry, hoping someone might recognize them. They examined dental records in search of a match. And they reviewed missing persons cases, looking for anything that might lead them to the woman’s identity.
But the woman in the creek remained nameless for decades.
The Pulaski County sheriff’s office announced Friday that the FBI had used advanced fingerprint analysis to identify the woman as Cynthia
Twenty-five years ago, on Sept. 24, 1992, Dail Boxley Dinwiddie vanished. Pffft. Just like that.
She was 23, a darling girl, anyone would say. Because even though she was, by age, a young woman, she was just 5 feet tall and weighed only about 100 pounds. She was a waif, an imp, a sweet spirit and an artist, who had come home after finishing college at Randolph-Macon to live with her parents, pursue graduate studies at the University of South Carolina — and, it turned out, be my youngest son’s full-time babysitter.