National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc.

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National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. Empty National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc.

Post by FystyAngel on Sun Oct 18, 2009 3:43 pm

List of National Media's Email Addresses and Websites

NATIONAL MEDIA (Voice Your Opinion of issues and coverage)

list of National Media email addresses and websites pt 1 A-L

ABC News, 20/20,
ABC News, Barbara Walters,
ABC News, George Stephanopoulos,
ABC News, Good Morning America,
ABC News, John Stossel,
ABC News, Nightline,
ABC News, Primetime Thursday,
ABC News, Ted Koppel,
ABC News, This Week with George Stephanopoulos,
ABC News, World News Now overnight,
ABC News, World News Tonight weekend,
ABC News, World News Tonight with Peter Jennings,

Air America Radio, Al Franken (comments),
Air America Radio, Mike Malloy,
Air America Radio, Randi Rhodes,
Alan Colmes Show, Alan Colmes,
Albany Times Union, Letters to the Editor,
Alternative Radio, Alternative Radio,
Alternet, Feedback or Tips,
America's Black Forum, Feedback or Tips,
Army Times, Judy McCoy (Associate Publisher),
Army Times, Tobias Naegele (Executive Editor),
Associated Press (AP), Feedback,
Associated Press, Jennifer Loven,
Associated Press, Kathleen Carroll (Executive Editor),
Associated Press, Larry Margasak,
Associated Press, Michael Silverman (Managing Editor),
Associated Press, Michelle DeArmound,
Associated Press, Nedra Pickler,
Associated Press, Ron Fournier,
Associated Press, Sandra Johnson (Washington Bureau Chief),
Associated Press, Seth Sutel,
Associated Press, Terry Hunt,
Associated Press, Tom Raum,
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Barbara Senftleber (National/International Desk Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Bill Steiden (Washington and Politics),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Carolyn Warmbold (Day News Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Contact Us,
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Cynthia Tucker (Editorial Page Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Cynthia Tucker (Editorial Page Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, George Mathis (Metro News),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Hank Klibanoff (Managing Editor - News),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Hank Klibanoff (Managing Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Hyde Post (Editorial Director),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, James Mallory (Managing Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Jay Bookman (Deputy Editorial Page Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Julia Wallace (Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Julia Wallace (Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Letters to the Editor,
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Mike King (Public Editor - Fairness and Accuracy),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Phil Gast (Evening News Editor),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Raman Narayanan (International),
Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Robin Henry (Deputy Managing Editor),
Atrios, Atrios,

BBC News, News Online,
Beyond the Beltway, Bruce DuMont,
Black Entertainment Television (BET), BET Nightly News,
Black Op Radio, Anita Langley,
Black Op Radio, Jim Fetzer,
Black Op Radio, Len Osanic,
Bloomberg News, Heidi Przybyla,
Bloomberg News, Holly Rosenkrantz,
Bloomberg News, Richard Keil,
Boston Globe, Christine Chinlund (Ombudsman),
Boston Globe, Ellen Goodman,
Boston Globe, Kenneth Cooper (National Editor),
Boston Globe, Kevin Galvin (Assistant National Editor),
Boston Globe, Letters to the Editor,
Boston Globe, Matthew D.B Brelis (Assistant National Editor),
Boston Globe, Tom Oliphant,
Business Week, Alexandra Starr,
Business Week, Richard S. Dunham,
Buzzflash, Feedback or Tips,

Cambridge Forum, Cambridge Forum,
Canadian Broadcasting Company (CBC), contact form,
CBS News, 48 Hours,
CBS News, 60 Minutes II,
CBS News, 60 Minutes,
CBS News, Bill Plante,
CBS News, CBS Evening News
CBS News, Early Show,
CBS News, Erin Moriarty,
CBS News, Face The Nation,
CBS News, Mark Knoller,
CBS News, Peter Maer,
CBS News, Rita Braver,
CBS News, Sunday Morning,, Dick Meyer (Editorial Director),
Chicago Sun-Times, Avis Weathersbee (Deputy Features Editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, Bill Zwecker (Columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Business Desk,
Chicago Sun-Times, Christine Ledbetter (Features Editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, City Desk,
Chicago Sun-Times, Dan Miller (Business editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, Deborah Douglas (Red Streak Editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, Don Hayner (Managing Editor/News),
Chicago Sun-Times, Features Desk,
Chicago Sun-Times, Jack Barry (General Manager),
Chicago Sun-Times, Jeff Wisser (Assistant Features Editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, John Barron (Executive Managing Editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, John Cruickshank (Publisher),
Chicago Sun-Times, John W. Cary (President - Digital Chicago),
Chicago Sun-Times, Letters to the Editor,
Chicago Sun-Times, Mary Mitchell (Columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Michael Cooke (Editor in Chief),
Chicago Sun-Times, Michael Sneed (Columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Phil Rosenthal (Television critic),
Chicago Sun-Times, Photo Desk,
Chicago Sun-Times, Richard Roeper (Columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Robert Feder (TV/Radio columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Roger Ebert (Movie Answer Man),
Chicago Sun-Times, Ron Rapoport (Sports columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Steve Huntley (Editorial Page Editor),
Chicago Sun-Times, Terry Savage (Personal finance columnist),
Chicago Sun-Times, Zay Smith (Quick Takes),
Chicago Tribune, Achy Obejas (Q Section Writer),
Chicago Tribune, Ann Marie Lipinski (Editor),
Chicago Tribune, Bob Kemper (National Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Bruce Japsen (Business Health Care Reporter),
Chicago Tribune, Cam Simpson (National Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Celeste Garrett (Urban Affairs Editor),
Chicago Tribune, Frank James (Economics Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Gary Washburn (City Hall Reporter),
Chicago Tribune, George de Lama (Deputy Managing Editor) - News,
Chicago Tribune, James O'Shea (Managing Editor),
Chicago Tribune, Jan Greenburg (Washington Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Jeff Zeleny (National Political Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Jill Zuckman (Washington Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, John Crewdson (Senior Writer),
Chicago Tribune, Judith Peres (Metro Reporter - Legal Affairs),
Chicago Tribune, Letter to the Editor,
Chicago Tribune, Maurice Possley (Criminal Justice Reporter),
Chicago Tribune, Michael Dorning (Washington Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Michael Kilian (Washington Correspondent); Columnist,
Chicago Tribune, Mike Tackett (Senior Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Naftali Bendavid (Washington Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Paul Singer (Washington News Editor),
Chicago Tribune, R. Bruce Dold (Editorial Page Editor),
Chicago Tribune, Rich Anderson (Senior News Editor),
Chicago Tribune, Rick Pearson (Political Reporter),
Chicago Tribune, Stephen Hedges (Washington Correspondent),
Chicago Tribune, Steve Chapman (Editorial Board Member),
Chicago Tribune, Vickie Walton (Washington Bureau Chief),
Chicago Tribune, William Neikirk (Chief Washington Correspondent),
Christian Science Monitor, Feedback,
Cincinnati Enquirer, Byron McCauley,
Cincinnati Enquirer, Carl Weiser,
Cincinnati Enquirer, Dan Horn,
Cincinnati Enquirer, David Wells,
Cincinnati Enquirer, Jim Borgman,
Cincinnati Enquirer, Ray Cooklis,
Cincinnati Enquirer, Tony Lang,
CNN Headline News, CNN Headline News,
CNN Headline News, Judy Fortin comment,
CNN Headline News, Kathleen Kennedy comment,
CNN Headline News, Linda Stouffer comment,
CNN Headline News, Mike Galanos comment,
CNN Headline News, News Segment Comments,
CNN Headline News, Renay San Miguel comment,
CNN Headline News, Report Errors,
CNN Headline News, Robin Meade comment,
CNN Headline News, Rudi Bakhtiar comment,
CNN Headline News, Sophia Choi comment,
CNN Headline News, Stephen Frazier comment,
CNN Headline News, Thomas Roberts comment,
CNN, Aaron Brown,
CNN, Aaron Brown, comment,
CNN, America Votes 2004 comment,
CNN, American Morning,
CNN, Anderson Cooper 360,
CNN, Anderson Cooper comment,
CNN, Andrea Koppel,
CNN, Bill Hemmer comment,
CNN, Bill Schneider,
CNN, Bruce Morton,
CNN, Candy Crowley,
CNN, Carlos Watson comment,
CNN, Carol Costello comment,
CNN, Carol Lin,
CNN, Christiane Amanpour comment,
CNN, Crossfire,
CNN, Daryn Kagan comment,
CNN, Daryn Kagan,
CNN, David Ensor,
CNN, Daybreak,
CNN, Fredricka Whitfield comment,
CNN, Heidi Collins comment,
CNN, Howard Kurtz,
CNN, In The Money,
CNN, Inside Politics,
CNN, James Carville,
CNN, Jeanne Meserve,
CNN, Jeff Greenfield comment,
CNN, Jeff Greenfield,
CNN, Jim Walton (President of CNN News Group),
CNN, Judy Woodruff comment,
CNN, Judy Woodruff,
CNN, Kelly Wallace,
CNN, Kyra Phillips comment,
CNN, Kyra Phillips,
CNN, Larry King comment,
CNN, Live At CNN,
CNN, Live From,
CNN, Live Today,
CNN, Lou Dobbs comment,
CNN, Lou Dobbs,
CNN, Lou Dobbs,
CNN, Miles O'Brien comment,
CNN, Miles O'Brien,
CNN, Moneyline,
CNN, news tips,
CNN, Newsnight,
CNN, other anchor/reporter comments,
CNN, Paul Begala,
CNN, Paula Zahn comment,
CNN, Paula Zahn Now,
CNN, Paula Zahn,
CNN, Paula Zahn,
CNN, report errors,
CNN, Rick Davis (Executive Vice President - CNN News Standards and Practices),
CNN, Robert Novak,
CNN, Soledad O'Brien comment,
CNN, Tom Hannon (Political Director),
CNN, War in Iraq comment,
CNN, Weekend American Morning,
CNN, Wolf Blitzer comment,
CNN, Wolf Blitzer,
CNN, Wolf Blitzer,
Coast To Coast AM, George Noory,
Common Ground, Common Ground,
Copley News Service, Finlay Lewis,
Copley News Service, George Condon,
Cox Newspapers, Bob Deans,
Cox Newspapers, Chuck Lindell,
Cox Newspapers, George Edmondson,
Cox Newspapers, Larry Lipman,
Cox Newspapers, Mei-Ling Hopgood,
Cox Newspapers, Melanie Eversley,

Daily Kos, Kos,
Dallas Morning News, Letters to the Editor,
Daytona Beach News-Journal, Letters to the Editor,
Democracy Now, Democracy Now,
Doug Basham, Doug Basham,

Economist, Letters to the Editor,
Ed Schultz Show, Ed Schultz,
Ed Schultz Show, overall show content,
Ed Schultz Show, producer,

FAIR, Deborah Thomas (Extra! Publisher),
FAIR, general,
FAIR, Janine Jackson (Program Director),
FAIR, Jim Naureckas (Extra! Editor),
FAIR, Julie Hollar (Communications Director),
FAIR, Peter Hart, (Media Activism & Administration),
FAIR, Sanford Hohauser (Shipping/Sales),
FAIR, Steve Rendall (Senior Analyst),
Financial Times, Amity Shlaes (Senior Columnist - Political Economy),
Financial Times, Letters to the Editor,
Financial Times, Martin Wolf (Associate Editor and Chief Economics Commentator),
Financial Times, Philip Stephens (Associate Editor and Senior Commentator),
Financial Times, Quentin Peel (International Affairs Editor),
Fort Myers News-Press, Gail Palmer,
Fox News, After Hours,
Fox News, At Large with Geraldo Rivera,
Fox News, Brian Wilson,
Fox News, Brit Hume,

Fox News, Cavuto on Business,
Fox News, Collins Spencer,
Fox News, Comments,
Fox News, Forbes on FOX,
Fox News, FOX & Friends,

Fox News, FOX News Live,
Fox News, FOX News Sunday,
Fox News, FOX News Watch,
Fox News, FOX Report with Shepard Smith,
Fox News, Hannity & Colmes (Alan Colmes),
Fox News, Hannity & Colmes (Sean Hannity),
Fox News, James Rosen,
Fox News, Jim Angle,
Fox News, Major Garrett,
Fox News, Molly Henneberg,
Fox News, On the Record with Greta,

Fox News, Special Report with Brit Hume,
Fox News, Studio B with Shepard Smith,
Fox News, The Beltway Boys,
Fox News, The O'Reilly Factor,
Fox News, Viewer Services,
Fox News, Wendell Goler,
Fox News, Your World with Neil Cavuto,
Ft. Worth Star-Telegram, Letters to the Editor,

Gannett News Service, Ana Radelat,
Gannett News Service, Billy House,
Gannett News Service, Carl Weiser,
Gannett News Service, Dick DePledge,
Gannett News Service, Doug Abrahms,
Gannett News Service, Erin Kelly,
Gannett News Service, Faith Bremner,
Gannett News Service, James Carroll,
Gannett News Service, Jane Norman,
Gannett News Service, John Hanchette,
Gannett News Service, Jon Frandsen,
Gannett News Service, Katherine Scott,
Gannett News Service, Larry Bivins,
Gannett News Service, Maureen Groppe,
Gannett News Service, Mike Madden,
Gannett News Service, Pam Brogan,
Gannett News Service, Raju Chebium,
Gannett News Service, Susan Roth,
GreenWave Radio, GreenWave Radio,
Ground Zero Radio, Clyde Lewis,
Guy James, Guy James,

Hearst News Service, Charles Pope,
Hearst News Service, Helen Thomas,
Hearst News Service, Stewart Powell,
Houston Chronicle, Letters to the Editor,
Houston Chronicle, News tips/Editor,
Howard Stern Show, Howard Stern Show,

International Herald Tribune, Letters to the Editor,
Investor's Business Daily, IBD Editorial Department,

Jim Hightower Jim Hightower

Kansas City Star, Editorial Page Editor,
Kansas City Star, Steve Kraske,
Kansas City Star, Steve Shirk,

KCRW-FM, Left Right & Center,
KDKA (Pittsburgh), Mike Pintek,
KFI-AM (Los Angeles), John and Ken Show,
KGO 810 AM (San Francisco), Bernie Ward,
KGO 810 AM (San Francisco), Ray Taliaferro,
KGO 810 AM (San Francisco), Ronn Owens,
KHOW (Denver), Peter Boyles,

KIRO (Seattle), Mike Webb,
KKOB (Albuquerque), Jim Villanucci,
KMOX (St. Louis), Charlie Brennan,
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Alan Bjerga (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Charles Hurt (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, David Goldstein (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Frank Davies (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Jim Puzzanghera (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Lauren Markoe (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Maria Recio (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Matt Stearns,
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Peter Nicholas (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Ron Hutcheson (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Ruby Bailey (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Steve Goldstein (Washington Correspondent),
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, Tom Webb (Washington Correspondent),
KQED-FM, Forum with Michael Krasny,

KSTP-AM, Joe Soucheray,
KTSA (San Antonio), Jack Riccardi,

Lionel Show, Lionel,
Los Angeles Times, Aaron Zitner,
Los Angeles Times, Alan Miller,
Los Angeles Times, Barbara Serrano,
Los Angeles Times, Barry Siegel,
Los Angeles Times, Bill Rempel,
Los Angeles Times, Bob Drogin,
Los Angeles Times, Bob Ourlian,
Los Angeles Times, Chuck Neubauer,
Los Angeles Times, Davan Maharaj,
Los Angeles Times, David Johnson,
Los Angeles Times, David Kelly,
Los Angeles Times, David Lamb,
Los Angeles Times, David Savage,
Los Angeles Times, David Willman,
Los Angeles Times, David Zucchino,
Los Angeles Times, Deborah Nelson,
Los Angeles Times, Don Frederick,
Los Angeles Times, Don Woutat,
Los Angeles Times, Doyle McManus,
Los Angeles Times, Ed Chen,
Los Angeles Times, Eddie Sanders,
Los Angeles Times, Ellen Barry,
Los Angeles Times, Esther Schrader,
Los Angeles Times, Faye Fiore,
Los Angeles Times, Glenn Bunting,
Los Angeles Times, Greg Miller,
Los Angeles Times, Janet Hook,
Los Angeles Times, Jim Rainey,
Los Angeles Times, Joan Springhetti,
Los Angeles Times, Joel Havemann,
Los Angeles Times, Johanna Neuman,
Los Angeles Times, John Glionna,
Los Angeles Times, John Goldman,
Los Angeles Times, John Hendren,
Los Angeles Times, John Stewart,
Los Angeles Times, John-Thor Dahlburg,
Los Angeles Times, Jonathan Peterson,
Los Angeles Times, Josh Getlin,
Los Angeles Times, Josh Meyer,
Los Angeles Times, Judy Pasternak,
Los Angeles Times, Julie Bowles,
Los Angeles Times, Karin Howard,
Los Angeles Times, Ken Silverstein,
Los Angeles Times, Kevin Sack,
Los Angeles Times, Leslie Hoffecker,
Los Angeles Times, Letters to the Editor,
Los Angeles Times, Linda Finestone,
Los Angeles Times, Lisa Getter,
Los Angeles Times, Maggie Farley,
Los Angeles Times, Maria La Ganga,
Los Angeles Times, Marjorie Miller,
Los Angeles Times, Mark Barabak,
Los Angeles Times, Mark Mazzetti,
Los Angeles Times, Mark Porubcansky,
Los Angeles Times, Mary Ann Meek,
Los Angeles Times, Mary Braswell,
Los Angeles Times, Mary Curtius,
Los Angeles Times, Matea Gold,
Los Angeles Times, Maura Reynolds,
Los Angeles Times, Max Boot,
Los Angeles Times, Michael Finnegan,
Los Angeles Times, Michael Kinsley,
Los Angeles Times, Michael Muskal,
Los Angeles Times, Millie Quan,
Los Angeles Times, National News Comment,
Los Angeles Times, Nick Anderson,
Los Angeles Times, Opinion/Editorials Comment,,0,...
Los Angeles Times, Patrick McDonnell,
Los Angeles Times, Patt Morrison,
Los Angeles Times, Paul Feldman,
Los Angeles Times, Pete King,
Los Angeles Times, Peter Wallsten,
Los Angeles Times, PJ Huffstutter,
Los Angeles Times, Ralph Vartabedian,
Los Angeles Times, Readers' Representative,
Los Angeles Times, Richard Cooper,
Los Angeles Times, Richard E. Meyer,
Los Angeles Times, Richard Schmitt,
Los Angeles Times, Richard Simon,
Los Angeles Times, Robert Scheer,
Los Angeles Times, Robin Abcarian,
Los Angeles Times, Roger Ainsley,
Los Angeles Times, Ron Brownstein,
Los Angeles Times, Scott Gold,
Los Angeles Times, Scott Kraft,
Los Angeles Times, Sonni Efron,
Los Angeles Times, Stephanie Simon,
Los Angeles Times, Steve Braun,
Los Angeles Times, Tom Furlong,
Los Angeles Times, Tom Hamburger,
Los Angeles Times, Tom McCarthy,
Los Angeles Times, Tomas Alex Tizon
Los Angeles Times, Vicki Kemper,
Los Angeles Times, Walter Roche,
Los Angeles Times, World News Comment,
Los Angleles Times, Elizabeth Mehren, elizabeth

Last edited by FystyAngel on Sun Oct 18, 2009 3:46 pm; edited 1 time in total

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National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. Empty Re: National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc.

Post by FystyAngel on Sun Oct 18, 2009 3:44 pm

list of National Media email addresses and websites pt 2 M-Z

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Bruce Murphy (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Cary Spivak (Columnist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Christine McNeal (Deputy Managing Editor - Weekend News and Presentation),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Crocker Stephenson (Snapshots/general assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Dan Bice (Columnist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Dan Egan (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Dave Umhoefer (County government reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Ernst-Ulrich Franzen (Deputy Editorial Page Editor ),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Eugene Kane (Columnist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Felicia Thomas-Lynn (Urban affairs reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Gary Markstein (Editorial cartoonist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, General/Letters to editor,

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, George Stanley (Managing Editor and Vice President),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Georgia Pabst (Milwaukee County/Hispanic affairs reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Gerry Hinkley (Deputy Managing Editor - Local News),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Graeme Zielinski (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Greg Borowski (Milwaukee City Hall reporter),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Gregory Stanford (Editorial writer, columnist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Jamaal Abdul-Alim (Suburban education reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Jerry Resler (Editorial writer),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Jesse Garza (General assignment reporter),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Jim Stingl (Columnist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, John Diedrich (Police reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Katie Boulden (Assistant Opinion Page Editor),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Kelly Megna (Administrative assistant),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Kelly Wells (Police reporter),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Lee Bergquist (Environment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Leonard Sykes (Urban affairs reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Linda Spice (Milwaukee County suburbs reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Marie Rohde (Milwaukee County suburbs/MMSD reporter),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Marilyn Krause (Senior Editor - Administration),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Mark Johnson (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Martin Kaiser (Editor and Senior Vice President),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Mary Zahn (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Meg Jones (General assignment reporter),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Meg Kissinger (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Michael Juley (Racine County editor),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, National/Washington DC Bureau,
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Ozaukee/Washington County Bureau,

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Rachel McCormick (General assignment reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Ricardo Pimentel (Vice President-Editorial Page Editor),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Richard Foster (Editorial writer columnist), (
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Sarah Carr (MPS reporter),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Steve Schultze (General assignment reporter),

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Steve Walters (Madison Bureau chief),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Stuart Carlson Editorial cartoonist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Tim Cuprisin (TV and radio columnist),
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, Waukesha County Bureau,

Mitch Albom Show, Mitch Albom,

Mother Jones, Editorial,, Press Office, /

MPR, Prairie Home Companion,

MSNBC, Alison Stewart,
MSNBC, Amy Robach,
MSNBC, Bob Kur,

MSNBC, Chris Jansing,
MSNBC, Chris Matthews,
MSNBC, Contessa Brewer,
MSNBC, Countdown with Keith Olbermann,
MSNBC, Dan Abrams,

MSNBC, David Schuster,
MSNBC, Deborah Norville,
MSNBC, Deborah Norville,
MSNBC, Dennis Sullivan (Executive Editor - Campaign Coverage),

MSNBC, Don Imus,
MSNBC, Don Imus,
MSNBC, Hardball with Chris Matthews,
MSNBC, Imus in the Morning,
MSNBC, Joe Scarborough,

MSNBC, Joe Trippi,
MSNBC, Keith Olbermann,
MSNBC, Lester Holt Live,
MSNBC, Lester Holt,

MSNBC, MSNBC Investigates,
MSNBC, Randy Meier,
MSNBC, Richard Kaplan (President),
MSNBC, Ron Reagan,
MSNBC, Scarborough Country,

MSNBC, The Abrams Report,
MSNBC, Viewer Services,

Naples Daily News, Letters to the Editor,

National Enquirer, Editor,

Navy Times, Judy McCoy (Associate Publisher),
Navy Times, Tobias Naegele (Executive Editor),

NBC News, Dateline,
NBC News, Meet The Press (Tim Russert),

NBC News, Nightly News with Tom Brokaw,
NBC News, Today Show,

New Jersey 101.5, Jim Gearhart,

New Republic, Editors,

New York Times, Adam Liptak (National Legal Correspondent),
New York Times, Bob Herbert,
New York Times, Cory Reiss (Washington Correspondent),
New York Times, Daniel Okrent (Public Editor/Readers' Representative),

New York Times, David Brooks,
New York Times, David Colburn (National Desk),
New York Times, David Kirkpatrick (National Correspodent),
New York Times, David Sanger (White House Correspondent Economics),
New York Times, Don Van Natta Jr., (Reporter - Washington),

New York Times, Editorial Page Editor,
New York Times, Eric Schmitt (Washington Correspondent),
New York Times, Executive Editor,
New York Times, Felicity Barringer (Reporter - Washington),
New York Times, Foreign News,

New York Times, Glen Justice (Reporter - Washington Bureau),
New York Times, Jo Thomas (Reporter - National),
New York Times, John Fisher Burns (Chief Foreign Correspondent),
New York Times, John H. Cushman Jr. (Washington Correspondent - Environment),
New York Times, John Markoff (West Coast Correspondent),

New York Times, Judith Miller (Senior Writer),
New York Times, Letters to the Editor,
New York Times, Linda Greenhouse (Washington Correspondent - Supreme Court),
New York Times, Managine Editor,
New York Times, Maureen Dowd,

New York Times, Michael Moss (Reporter Investigative),
New York Times, National News,
New York Times, News Coverage Comments and Suggestions,
New York Times, News Tips,
New York Times, Nicholas Kristof,

New York Times, Paul Krugman,
New York Times, Peter Kilborn (National Correspondent),
New York Times, Robert Pear (Reporter - Washington Bureau),
New York Times, Robin Toner, (Reporter - Washington),
New York Times, Sheryl Stolberg (Congressional Correspondent),

New York Times, Stephen Labaton (Washington Correspondent),
New York Times, Steven Weisman, (Correspondent - Washington),
New York Times, Tamar Lewin (National Correspondent),
New York Times, Tim Weiner, (Correspondent - Washington),
New York Times, Todd Purdum (Chief Diplomatic Correspondent),

New York Times, Washington News,
New York Times, William Safire,

New Yorker Magazine, Jane Mayer,
New Yorker Magazine, Joe Klein,

New Yorker Magazine, Nicholas Lemann,
New Yorker Magazine, Seymour Hersch,

Newhouse News Service, Bill Cahir (Pennsylvania and New Jersey Newspapers),
Newhouse News Service, Bill Walsh (The Times-Picayune),

Newhouse News Service, Bill Walsh,
Newhouse News Service, Brett Lieberman (The Patriot-News),
Newhouse News Service, Brett Lieberman,
Newhouse News Service, Bruce Alpert (The Times-Picayune),
Newhouse News Service, Bruce Alpert,

Newhouse News Service, David Wood (National security reporter),
Newhouse News Service, Deborah Howell (Bureau Chief),
Newhouse News Service, Delia M. Rios (History reporter),
Newhouse News Service, Dru Sefton (National Correspondent),
Newhouse News Service, Jim Barnett (The Oregonian),

Newhouse News Service, Jim Barnett,
Newhouse News Service, Jim Nesbitt (American Scene reporter),
Newhouse News Service, Jo-Ann Moriarty (Springfield Union-News),
Newhouse News Service, John McQuaid (The Times-Picayune),

Newhouse News Service, John Membrino (News service news editor),
Newhouse News Service, Jonathan Tilove (Race reporter),
Newhouse News Service, Jonesetta Lassiter (Regional news editor),
Newhouse News Service, Linda Fibich (National editor),
Newhouse News Service, Mark Libbon,

Newhouse News Service, Mary Orndorff (The Birmingham News),
Newhouse News Service, Mary Orndorff,
Newhouse News Service, Mike Magner (Booth Newspapers),
Newhouse News Service, Miles Benson (Political reporter),
Newhouse News Service, Pat Henry (Night news editor),

Newhouse News Service, Rick Beaudette (Executive news editor),
Newhouse News Service, Robert Cohen (The Star-Ledger),
Newhouse News Service, Robert Cohen,
Newhouse News Service, Sam Hodges (Mobile Register),

Newhouse News Service, Sarah Kellogg (Booth Newspapers),
Newhouse News Service, Scott Orr (The Star-Ledger),
Newhouse News Service, Scott Orr,
Newhouse News Service, Sean Reilly (Mobile Register),
Newhouse News Service, Sean Reilly,

Newhouse News Service, Terence Kivlan (Staten Island Advance),
Newhouse News Service, Terence Kivlan,

Newsday, Deborah Barfield Berry,
Newsday, Kenneth Fireman,

Newsweek International Editions, Letters to the Editor,
Newsweek, Howard Fineman,
Newsweek, Letters to the Editor,

NewsWorld International TV, contact form,

NPR, All Things Considered,
NPR, Ann Taylor,
NPR, Bob Garfield,
NPR, Brenda Wilson,

NPR, Brian Naylor,
NPR, Brooke Gladstone,
NPR, Cokie Roberts,
NPR, Comments on NPR Coverage,

NPR, Corey Flintoff,
NPR, Corrections to NPR Stories,
NPR, Craig Windham,
NPR, Daniel Schorr,
NPR, Davar Ardalan (Producer - Weekend All Things Considered),

NPR, Diane Rehn,
NPR, Dick Gordon,
NPR, Don Gonyea,
NPR, Ellen McDonnell (Executive Producer - Morning Edition),
NPR, Jacki Lyden,

NPR, Jean Cochran,
NPR, Juan Williams,
NPR, Ken Rudin (Political Editor),
NPR, Liane Hansen,

NPR, Linda Wertheimer,
NPR, Mara Liasson,
NPR, Maria Hinojosa,
NPR, Melissa Block,
NPR, Michele Norris,

NPR, Morning Edition,
NPR, Neal Conan,
NPR, Nina Totenberg,
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Post by Justice4all on Sat May 01, 2010 11:59 am

National Center for Missing and Exploited Children encourages parents to talk to their children about safety

By Denise Bonura
The Record Herald
Sat May 01, 2010, 09:43 AM EDT

National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. G13c0010

When Angie Lynn Daley of Waynesboro disappeared in 1995, she was one of hundreds of thousands missing children reported to law enforcement officials across the country that year.

Most youngsters are found right away, according to Robert Lowery, executive director of the missing persons division at the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children.
However, thousands are unsolved and some end tragically. In Daley’s case, it was 15 years before her remains were found on a farm in Waynecastle April 6 while police were investigating the murder of a Hagerstown woman. Daley died of blunt force head trauma at the hands of another person, according to Franklin County Coroner Jeffrey R. Conner.

Nearly 800,000 children are reported missing each year in the U.S. and the NCMEC is encouraging parents to take 25 minutes to speak with their children about safety and abduction prevention.

Take 25

The center’s third annual Take 25 national child safety campaign kicks off today and will run through May 25 — National Missing Children’s Day — as a reminder to make child safety a national priority.

“We know teaching children about safety works. Children’s actions enable them to escape attempted abductions more than half of the time. It is important that parents and others take the time to talk to their children about these issues,” said Ernie Allen, president and chief executive officer of NCMEC. “The campaign is designed to provide information to make it easy for parents, grandparents and others to teach their children about safety and prevention. There is no better way to mark National Missing Children’s Day than with an initiative designed to empower children and help keep them safe.”

Hundreds of Take 25 events are scheduled across the country throughout the month and are listed on the campaign’s Web site:

Report it right away

Lowery urges parents to report a missing child immediately.

“Time is the enemy when a child is missing. Our studies show the first few hours are the most critical,” Lowery said. “If they are the victim of violence, it would happen within the first three hours.”

Many years

Lowery said the center, established in 1984, receives thousands of calls each day regarding missing children, some who have been missing for years.
“We have cases that date back to 1949,” Lowery said. “We never close a case unless we have located that child. No matter what the circumstance of how they went missing, those cases remain open to us.”

The center has four full-time artists who use computer-aided tools and family features to age progress a missing child’s photo.

“We did a number of age progressions on Jaycee Dugard who had been missing for 18 years,” he added. “When we compared ours to what she looks like today, they were remarkably close.”

Dugard was abducted from a school bus stop near her California home in 1991 and reportedly kept captive in a compound in a convicted sex offender’s backyard until August 2009.

Resources that assist law enforcement officials with missing child cases include the AMBER Alert that uses local broadcasting and transportation agencies to alert the community to the most serious of abduction cases.

Lowery said he hasn’t seen any growing trends in missing persons cases. He said the bulk of them are runaways. About 50,000 children are abducted each year, most of them by a family member.

Lowery said exploitation of children on the Internet is one danger parents need to be aware of.

“Every parent should have that conversation with their children so they understand the dangers they face. There are a lot of people out there that want to exploit our children. The program (Take 25) has been very helpful in helping parents. Awareness really does have a positive effect. Those kids are better at recognizing the methods adults may use to try and lure them.”

Long-term cases

Lowery said the center receives thousands of calls regarding long-term cases in which the child has been missing for at least a year. He added many long-term cases are solved, but some end tragically with the remains of the child found years later.

While local police were investigating the murder of Kristy Dawn Hoke of Hagerstown, whose body was found on April 6 in a wooded area off of Ninth Street in Waynesboro, they were led to the farm where Daley’s remains were partially hidden by vegetation and overgrowth. Her dental records on file with the Waynesboro Police Department helped identify her.

No one has been charged with Daley’s murder and the investigation is ongoing. Jeffrey Eldon Miles Sr. of State Line has been charged with killing Hoke. He is being held in Franklin County Jail without bond awaiting a psychiatric evaluation.


Lowery said the center has recently launched a fairly new program through the U.S. Department of Justice called NamUs — National Missing and Unidentified Persons System.

“It’s a database system designed to match missing persons cases to unidentified human remains,” Lowery explained. “All of our long-term cases are currently being processed through the system.”

According to the NamUs Web site, there are approximately 40,000 sets of unidentified human remains in the offices of the nation’s medical examiners and coroners or that were buried or cremated before being identified. The U.S. Department of Justice estimates close to 5,000 unidentified cases are handled by medical examiners and coroners in a typical year.

Current information

The center offers free safety tips to parents regarding strangers, the Internet and the importance of familiarizing your child with your neighborhood and safe places to go in case they are ever in danger.

Trooper Tom Pinkerton with Pennsylvania State Police said parents should have an up-to-date photo of their child, their current height and weight, hair and eye color and what they may have been wearing when they went missing to aid police in finding the child.

“We also look for more specific information like their child’s acquaintances and places they have been known to frequent. They should have that available so we can check on it with no time delay. With missing persons, the longer you wait to report it, the longer it takes to find the individual.”

The public can help the center and local law enforcement by reporting a sighting of a missing person to the police or to a 24-hour hotline through NCMEC at 1-800-843-5678.

On the Net

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Post by pi-girl on Tue May 25, 2010 12:18 pm


~Where the heart is willing, it will find a thousand ways. Where it is unwilling, it will find a thousand
excuses." ~

"Do not save your loving speeches
For your friends till they are dead;
Do not write them on their tombstones,
Speak them rather now instead."

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Post by Julie on Tue May 25, 2010 3:45 pm

Thanks for that link PI.

This site feels like running free on a playground on a sunny day with the wind in your hair and the birds chirping around you!~~eva National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. 80578National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. 121648

Oh yeah, life goes on, long after the thrill of livin' is gone.~~~JM

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Post by Snaz on Tue May 25, 2010 7:07 pm

National Missing Children's Day - May 25

Between 1979 and 1981 a series of high-profile missing-children cases became national headlines. Three such cases contributed to the shock of the nation’s consciousness bringing attention to the seriousness of child victimization and forever changing the response by law-enforcement agencies to reports of missing children.

National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. Etan

On May 25, 1979, Etan Patz disappeared from a New York City street on his way to school. Even before cases of missing children routinely garnered national media attention, Etan’s case quickly received a lot of coverage. His father, a professional photographer, disseminated black-and-white photographs of Etan in an effort to find him. The massive search and media attention that followed focused the nation’s attention on the problem of child abduction and lack of plans to address it.

For almost three years national media attention was focused on Atlanta, Georgia, where the bodies of young boys and girls were discovered in lakes, marshes, and ponds along roadside trails. By the time a suspect was arrested and identified in 1981, 29 bodies were recovered. The suspect was apprehended, convicted, and now serves a life sentence in prison.

On July 27, 1981, 6-year-old Adam Walsh disappeared from a Florida shopping mall. His parents, John and Revé Walsh, immediately turned to law-enforcement agencies to help find their son. To their disappointment, there was no coordinated effort among law enforcement to search for Adam on a state or national level, and no organization to help them in their desperation.

The tragedies of these children and others exposed a fundamental flaw. There was no coordinated effort between federal, state, and local law enforcement; no national response system in place; and no central resource to help searching families. When it came to handling missing-children cases, the United States was a nation of 50 states often acting like 50 separate countries.

The momentum that began with the disappearance of Etan, Adam, and the 29 missing and murdered children of Atlanta led to photographs of missing children on milk cartons and, ultimately, a nationwide movement. In 1983 President Ronald Regan proclaimed May 25 National Missing Children’s Day. Each administration since has honored this annual reminder to the nation to renew efforts to reunite missing children with their families and make child protection a national priority. National Missing Children’s Day is a reminder to all parents and guardians of the need for high-quality photographs of their children for use in case of an emergency, and for the need for everyone to pay close attention to the posters and photographs of missing children.

National Information - Media, Children's Centers, etc. 2djaxyr
Updated 1/22/11

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Post by Piper on Tue May 25, 2010 10:19 pm

Thanks pi-girl........we all need to recognize this day. Where are they, where did they go, who took them, are they still alive? How do these families go on, year after year, not knowing where their babies are?

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Post by pi-girl on Tue May 25, 2010 11:05 pm

It has to be the worst nightmare in existence, not knowing what happened to their children. I don't know how they go on.

If I remember correctly, Etan had been begging his mom to let him walk to the bus alone, which she finally did...on the exact day that he went missing.

Every individual case is so sad.


~Where the heart is willing, it will find a thousand ways. Where it is unwilling, it will find a thousand
excuses." ~

"Do not save your loving speeches
For your friends till they are dead;
Do not write them on their tombstones,
Speak them rather now instead."

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Post by pi-girl on Tue May 25, 2010 11:29 pm

If anyone is interested in reading Etan's story and what has happened in the last 31 years, there's quite a bit of information here:


~Where the heart is willing, it will find a thousand ways. Where it is unwilling, it will find a thousand
excuses." ~

"Do not save your loving speeches
For your friends till they are dead;
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Post by pi-girl on Tue May 25, 2010 11:43 pm

This video is a tear-jerker. There is an interview with Etan's father 30 years after his abduction, and he still breaks down as if it happened only today.


~Where the heart is willing, it will find a thousand ways. Where it is unwilling, it will find a thousand
excuses." ~

"Do not save your loving speeches
For your friends till they are dead;
Do not write them on their tombstones,
Speak them rather now instead."

- Anna Cummins

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Post by Cali on Wed May 26, 2010 12:45 am

I cannot begin to comprehend the heartache, the utter devastation of the families of missing children. I don't know how a parent has the strength to carry on, day after day, year after year....with such a dark void in their life and the wrenching pain of not knowing. The loss of hope is understandable. Imagine trying to accept life on different terms while haunted by the memories of the last time they saw their child.
It is said that life goes on, but I don't feel that there is any consolation one can offer for those who have suffered such heartbreak.

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Post by Justice4all on Wed May 26, 2010 4:44 am

Thanks for starting this thread pi-girl. It has to be a parent's worse nightmare to have a child go missing.

Etan's case is heartbreaking. I'll have to finish reading the article after work.

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Post by Cali on Fri Jun 11, 2010 10:57 am

Speech by Ernie Allen
President & CEO National Center for Missing & Exploited Children

For the 2010 National Missing Children’s Day Ceremony, U.S. Department of Justice
Washington, DC

May 25, 2010

Attorney General Holder, Assistant Attorney General Robinson, Ladies and Gentlemen:

Since last year’s Missing Children’s Day, there have been more tragedies, the names of more children etched into our hearts and minds: children like 5-year-old Nevaeh Buchanan of Michigan; 7-year-old Somer Thompson of Florida; 12-year-old Kayleah Wilson of Colorado; 14-year-old Amber Dubois and 17-year-old Chelsea King of California; and many others. These children and so many others remind us how much we have left to do.

But on this National Missing Children’s Day 2010, there is cause for hope as well. Jaycee Dugard was recovered after 18 years. And more missing children come home safely today than at any time in American history. More offenders who prey upon children are being brought to justice. And based on the FBI’s NCIC data, it is also clear that the number of reported missing children is actually declining.

As we think back 27 years to that first National Missing Children’s Day, it is clear that we are making progress. How did it happen?

Part of it is because today there is a national network transmitting images and information instantly across America and around the world; a network that links and mobilizes 18,000 police departments.

Part of it is because law enforcement is better trained, better prepared and responding more swiftly and effectively than ever before.

Part of it is because we have better law and more consistency and uniformity of law. We eliminated the old mandatory waiting periods and now require immediate reports and immediate entry into NCIC.

Part of it is that we have new tools like the AMBER Alert, and are mobilizing the eyes and ears of the public to assist in these searches as never before.

Part of it is because of strong, committed leadership on the part of the federal government. We are particularly grateful for the long-term commitment and leadership of Attorney General Holder and Assistant Attorney General Robinson, each of whom played a key role in the launch of the National Center’s aggressive attack on child sexual exploitation in 1998 through the creation of our CyberTipline. General Holder was then the Deputy Attorney General and provided key guidance and support for our efforts.

But part of it is also because of the extraordinary commitment of the private sector. Assistant Attorney General Laurie Robinson asked me to say a few words to you today about that private sector leadership and the difference it has made.

Thirty years ago, we lived through tragedies involving children of that time, children like Etan Patz of New York, whose disappearance we commemorate today; the missing and murdered children of Atlanta; Adam Walsh of Florida; and others.

Those stories made it clear that America lacked a coordinated national response to the missing child crisis, that in many ways we were a nation of 50 states that often acted like 50 separate countries, and 18,000 police departments that didn’t talk to each other.

A group of concerned people proposed the creation of a national center to create a coordinated national response to this crisis. My idea was that it should be a division of the Justice Department or the FBI. However, a bipartisan group of public officials thought otherwise. President Ronald Reagan, then-Congressman and later Senator Paul Simon of Illinois, Senator Paula Hawkins of Florida, then-Senator now Vice President Joseph Biden of Delaware and others said, “if this is going to work, it needs to be a private organization with strong government involvement and support. It needs to be a true public-private partnership.”

They were right and I was wrong. Think about the extraordinary impact that the private sector has had on this problem.

Today, 400 companies disseminate the photos of missing children at no cost to taxpayers or the Center. One of them, Valassis, formerly ADVO, is celebrating its 25th year of partnership with the Center, and today sends missing child photos into more than 100 million homes per week. 150 children are home today as a direct result of that program.

A few years ago, a Congressional appropriator visited the Center for an inspection tour. He saw our display of those direct mail cards, and asked skeptically, “what does that cost you?” I said, “Mr. Chairman, it doesn’t cost us a dime. This company has been sending these cards into more than 100 million homes each week for 25 years.” He nodded and then asked, “what would it cost you?” I responded that if they cost a penny each to print (and they cost more than that), that is $1,000,000 per week and doesn’t include postage. He added, “so if they didn’t do this for you, you couldn’t do it.” Exactly.

And Valassis is just one of 400 companies supporting our missing child photo distribution efforts. Walmart maintains missing child bulletin boards in every store. 200 children are home today as a direct result of Walmart shoppers. WABC-TV in New York has run missing child photos on every newscast every day for 13 years. Dozens of children are home today because of WABC. And there are 397 others.

The private sector is helping in other ways. We find children and track down abductors through the use of donated, public record database information.

Our CyberTipline, the “9-1-1 for the Internet,” was built with donated engineering and run on donated servers.

Code Adam, the in-store security system to help parents separated from their children is now implemented in 92,000 retail stores and other locations nationwide.

The AMBER Alert was the creation of the Dallas-Fort Worth Radio Broadcasters Association, working in tandem with Dallas area law enforcement.

Technology companies are developing new tools for us and giving them to us to make us more effective and successful. Let me cite two examples:

In a recent case one of our analysts saw an image of a little brown-haired girl being sexually assaulted on a very distinctive bedspread. Several weeks later, the same analyst saw a little blonde-haired girl being assaulted on what appeared to be the same bedspread.
She ran various searches, and ultimately we were able to identify and rescue the children in Indianapolis, Indiana. Through them, police arrested the perpetrator who was sentenced to the first-ever life sentence for this kind of crime in the history of Indiana.

I shared this success story with our friends at Google. Their response was, “do you mean that this rescue was dependent upon the memory of an analyst who is looking at 250,000 images each week?” I said, “Well, yes.” Google said, “we can help.” So they developed and donated to us a new software tool which they called “a bedspread detector” that links unique elements from different images -- a bedspread, a logo on a t-shirt, a potted plant. It is helping us identify more victims and offenders, and save more lives. We faced another challenge. Even when an offender is brought to justice, the images of the child stay on the Internet forever. We are working actively with Internet companies in a voluntary effort to interdict the “worst of the worst” child pornography involving identified child victims.

Each image has a digital fingerprint, or hash value, but as we have tried to match the hashes, we were getting relatively few matches because each company uses different compression technologies or the images are reproduced in various sizes. The hash values are fragile and change. Microsoft Research and Dartmouth College committed to solve our problem.

After massive testing, they produced PhotoDNA, which enables us to use hash values to match and filter out the “worst of the worst” child pornography. The likelihood of a false positive? 1 in 1 billion. Microsoft has given us PhotoDNA, and enabled us to sublicense it for free.

Another compelling example of public-private partnership is our Financial Coalition Against Child Pornography. We were seeing an explosion in child pornography over the Internet, and thousands of people were accessing and purchasing it with their credit cards. We brought together 32 banks, credit card companies, payment companies and Internet companies representing 90% of the U.S. payments industry.

These fierce competitors agreed to work together with us toward a common goal, eradicating commercial child pornography. We are following the money. In just four years, we have virtually eliminated the use of the credit card as a method of payment for these transactions, and have witnessed dramatic shrinkage in the commercial child pornography market. And today there are new financial coalitions working with us in Europe, Asia, and soon Latin America.

Those are just a few examples. Private sector partners have given us new tools, new ideas, new networks, new awareness, and of course, significant financial support to enable us to do things we only dreamed about 27 years ago at the first National Missing Children’s Day.

For nearly three decades we have worked with our partners at the Justice Department to maintain that delicate public-private balance. I submit to you that the incredible progress in recent years is powerful testimony to the wisdom of people like Ronald Reagan, Paul Simon, Paula Hawkins and Joe Biden who said many years ago, “if it is going to work, there must be true public-private partnership.”

To the Attorney General and the Assistant Attorney General, we are proud to be your partner and are proud of the extraordinary progress we are making together.

Here is the link for the above speech:

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Post by FystyAngel on Sun Feb 20, 2011 7:27 pm

Investigation Discovery

David Lohr Bio

David Lohr has been writing about crime and criminals for over 15 years. A former senior investigative crime writer for CourtTV’s Crime Library, Mr. Lohr received national media attention in 2003, when Dennis Rader modified parts of a story Mr. Lohr had written about the BTK serial killer case and then sent it off to the media, along with proof that he was BTK. In 2005, Rader confessed to killing 10 people between 1974 and 1991.

One of the most sought after crime experts in the world, Mr. Lohr has been the subject of commercials and TV shows; most recently, episodes of Discovery's original series, Wicked Attraction. In addition to his numerous apperances on Fox, CNN, ABC, CBS and Fox, Mr. Lohr was recently the focus of a radio media tour that included nearly 100 stations.

Readers and critics alike regard Mr. Lohr as one of the most prominent and prolific crime writers of the 21st century.

Click here to read Mr. Lohr's Criminal Report Daily.

Mr. Lohr also maintains a personal website at [url= ] [/url] and can also be found on Facebook. For interviews or other requests, Mr. Lohr can be reached at

I also came across the following. Hope something here can help.

Missing Person Resources

What follows is list of helpful resources available to the families of missing persons.

National Center for Missing Adults (NCMA)
NCMA operates as the national clearinghouse for missing adults, providing services and coordination between various government agencies, law enforcement, media, and the families of missing adults. NCMA also maintains a national database of missing adults determined to be "endangered" or otherwise at-risk.

National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC)
NCMEC's mission is to help prevent child abduction and sexual exploitation; help find missing children; and assist victims of child abduction and sexual exploitation, their families, and the professionals who serve them.

America's Most Wanted
AMW will only accept missing person cases that have been reported to police. Visit their Web site to have your case considered.

Federal Bureau of Investigation - Kidnappings and Missing Persons

Project Jason
An organization that seeks to bring hope and assistance to families of the missing by providing resources and support.

Destiny Search Services
A nonprofit group based in the state of Pennsylvania that is capable of conducting professional missing person searches in not only PA but other states within the U.S.

Polly Klaas Foundation
A national nonprofit that helps find missing children, prevents children from going missing, and promotes laws like Amber Alert that help keep children safe.

Association of Missing and Exploited Children's Organization
An organization of member organizations in the United States and Canada who provide services to families with missing and exploited children.

Operation Lookout
The first priority and ultimate objective of the organization is to bring about a positive reunion of children with their loved ones.

National Missing and Unidentified Persons System (NamUs)
The first national repository for missing persons and unidentified decedent records. Unidentified decedents are people who have died and whose bodies have not been identified.

The Doe Network
A volunteer organization devoted to assisting Law Enforcement in solving cold cases concerning unexplained disappearances and unidentified victims from North America, Australia and Europe. It is their mission to give the nameless back their names and return the missing to their families.

CUE Center for Missing Persons
CUE provides a variety of services for families suffering a missing person. Some of those services include: posters, printing, search/recovery resources, bulk mailings, law enforcement requests for case aid, personal needs for families of the missing, office workspace to aid the public, individual/group grief counseling and complete case work of missing persons.

3 View Search Services
A nonprofit group capable of conducting professional missing person searches with qualified individuals. Services include: ground, aerial and water searches (side-scan sonar and underwater cameras), ground penetrating radar, aerial photography, K9 searches, and more.

Trinity Search and Recovery
A nonprofit group that offers a variety of services, including: volunteer ground searches, aerial searches, water searches, counseling services, media coordination and coordination with law enforcement.

The Laura Recovery Center
The Laura Recovery Center exists to prevent abductions and runaways and to recover missing children by fostering a Triangle of Trust among law enforcement, community and a missing child's family.

We come to love not by finding a perfect person, but by learning to see an imperfect person perfectly

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