An Instagram post announcing that 14 black girls went missing in D.C. within a 24-hour period sent people into a tizzy. Celebrities such as Taraji P. Henson, Sean "P. Diddy" Combs, LL Cool J and Gabrielle Union began posting about the missing Black girls in D.C. Soon, the Congressional Black Caucus was involved and called for the FBI to investigate. That's not all. Press conferences were held and demands made for authorities to pay more attention to the plight of missing black women in D.C. Problem was, the information was incorrect.
Over a dozen District teenagers, ranging in age from 14 to 18—all Black or Hispanic—are missing. Concerned residents held a town hall meeting to question officials.
William Toney's last calls and texts were on November 19 to some of his female friends. After that, everything, his cell phone and his social media, went blank.
Arianna's mother Nicole Fitts was found dead and buried in the fetal position in McLaren Park in San Francisco.
It's been seven years since Bengie Lynn Tyson was last seen in Billings, Montana driving a blue 1999 Chevrolet Silverado truck that is also still missing.
Although African Americans make up just 13 percent of the U.S. population, we account for 33 percent of the missing in the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s database. Cases involving African Americans also tend to receive less media coverage than missing Whites, with missing men of color getting even less attention. NewsOne has partnered with the […]
Records released by police show missing 10-year-old Arizona boy Jesse Wilson has left his home in the middle of the night before.
Although African-Americans make up just 13 percent of the U.S. population, we account for 33 percent of the missing in the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s database. Cases involving African-Americans also tend to receive less media coverage than missing Whites, with missing men of color getting even less attention. NewsOne has partnered with the Black and […]
Patterson's mom Ayanna Patterson told the paper she has never stopped believing that her daughter is alive.
Baker's mother Maurnice Baker told NewsOne that her son's belongings were still at the home, including his cash and identification. "He calls me at least ten times a day everyday. That's not like him at all," said Baker, a worker with St. Louis public schools.