Natalie and Derrica Wilson, co-founders of the "Black and Missing Foundation" join "Mind Over Murder" podcast hosts Bill Thomas and Kristin Dilley for a fascinating conversation about their organization.
Thousands of people go missing every year in the United States, yet only some cases make national headlines and dominate the news cycle.
U.S. Sen. Mark R. Warner (D-VA) expressed his concerns about the Ashanti Alert to the Youngkin administration.
Throughout New York, Black women and young girls go missing everyday. Some have never been found. According to the Black And Missing Foundation (BAMFI) database, there are 26 open cases of Black women and girls.
Thousands of people are reported missing in the United States each year. And while not every missing person case will get widespread media coverage, the fight to locate them — whether alive or dead — is always the main priority.
The Howard University School of Law hosted "Finding Tamika: A Conversation on Missing Black Women" in collaboration with Color Farm Media.
If you went missing, how much press would you get?
In 2004, speaking at a panel discussion, the late Gwen Ifill characterized the media's approach to covering people who have gone missing as "missing white woman syndrome."
In this episode of Safe Nation, Captain Nikki Renfroe interviews Derrica Wilson from BLACK AND MISSING FOUNDATION.
The harrowing account of a woman in Kansas City who was taken captive, and eventually escaped, is once again raising questions about how authorities and the media handle cases of missing Black women.