MSNBC, "NamUs: Where missing people can be found"
The National Missing and Unidentified Persons System, known as NamUs, allows relatives, victims’ rights advocates, law enforcement as well as the general public scan records and search for information to help locate missing persons. The website is run by the National Forensic Science Technology Center, part of the U.S. Dept. of Justice’s R&D arm. There are more than 8,800 cases on NamUs, of which 75% remain open. - HTN Foundation
NamUs: Where missing people can be found
You can search online database to help solve missing and unidentified person cases
By Gabriel Falcon
updated 10/15/2011 7:36:04 AM ET
There is a place where the lost can be found.
Long before Lisa Irwin vanished from her Kansas City home, there was another desperate search in Missouri for a little girl. Her name was Elizabeth Gill. On the afternoon of June 13, 1965, Elizabeth was in her family's front yard in Cape Giradreau. It was the last time the 2-year-old was seen alive.
Scott Kleeschulte also disappeared in Missouri. On June 18, 1988, the 9-year-old freckled face boy was walking down a street in St. Charles County. To this day, nobody knows what happened to him.
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