Tag: missing

Missing Judy Kennebrew – Help needed for search

Judy Kennebrew, 65, was last seen in the area of Jackson Lane in Tallassee, Alabama around 6:00pm on January 8, 2020. She is considered judgement impaired! She left her home walking. She is possibly wearing a gray or black dress slacks. Her dog also went missing with her. She has a small scar on the bridge of her nose, a square scar on her upper right thigh, and a burn/skin graft on top of her […]

Human Remains of Missing 19-Year-Old Aniah Blanchard, Located In Macon Co. Alabama

A month-long search for 19-year-old Aniah Blanchard has now ended in tragedy as her remains are discovered on Monday, November 25th 2019 in Macon County, Alabama. “I can confirm that human remains have been found and we have good reason to suspect they are that of Aniah Blanchard,” said District Attorney Brandon Hughes. The remains were found off Macon County Road 2. It was not far from New Hope Baptist Church. TIMELINE OF EVENTS: Wednesday […]

Kyron Horman Still Missing

Kyron Richard Horman (September 9, 2002) is an American boy who disappeared from Skyline Elementary School in Portland, Oregon, on June 4, 2010, after attending a science fair. Local and state police, along with the FBI, conducted an exhaustive search for Horman and launched a criminal investigation, but have not uncovered any significant information regarding the child’s whereabouts. His disappearance sparked the largest criminal investigation in Oregon history. As of 2019, his whereabouts remain unknown. […]

Missing Bradley Sisters

It has been Eighteen years since a poster offering a $10,000 reward was posted at the Wentworth District police station. Tionda would be 28 this year and Diamond 21. Despite the years, the girls’ relatives still think about them every day. And a private investigator, who has been working closely with the family and a retired police detective, who has continued to investigate the case, said they have no plans to give up trying to […]

The Sodder Children Disappearance

For nearly four decades, anyone driving down Route 16 near Fayetteville, West Virginia, could see a billboard bearing the grainy images of five children, all dark-haired and solemn-eyed, their names and ages—Maurice, 14; Martha 12; Louis, 9; Jennie, 8; Betty, 5—stenciled beneath, along with speculation about what happened to them. Fayetteville was and is a small town, with a main street that doesn’t run longer than a hundred yards, and rumors always played a larger […]