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Missing Person Update

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Author Topic: Missing Person Update  (Read 51 times)
The Wretched Nobody
Hand in hand until the edge of Oblivion.
Creative Team

Karma: 331
Offline Offline

Gender: Male
Wrestler: The Wretched Nobody
Hometown: The Danvers State Lunatic Asylum, Salem Massachusetts
Weight: 344 lbs
Height: 6ft. 11in.
Finishers: Lobotomy, Trephination.  Sedative, Creeping in the Dark
W/L/D Record: You keep track if you really want to know - I'm busy winning matches.
Posts: 2343

Down for Life, Marked past Death!

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« on: December 16, 2017, 06:11:24 pm »

________________________________________The Road Re-Birth: Chapters for the Yuletide Narcosis_________________________________________


::Jackson Green::
Hello ladies, and gentlemen thank you for joining me tonight - I have the very unfortunate responsibility to inform you all - one of WWG’s top performers has disappeared.  There is an unexpected and unusual aspect to this, though.  This is a WWG Future Hall of Fame Competitor who has become memorable and distinguished for his ability to disappear…. Yes ladies, and gentlemen - The Wretched Nobody has gone missing.  Of course we will be staying with this, and I have been reassured that the WWG production staff are scrambling to put together anything they can find that might help solve this untimely disappearance.

Police has reassured us Incidents involving abductions and murders are extremely rare… at this time we are asking that no one panic.

We've all heard that the first 12-24 hours are the most critical in an active missing persons investigation, The longer it takes for a case to be reported and become an active investigation, the less likely a positive outcome will occur. The police operations to find them can be high-profile and extensive. Vital clues may be found in the first few hours after someone disappears.

As I did, you may wonder; how do police decide which cases to prioritise?  The Missing Persons Bureau, based at Bramshill Police College in Hampshire, is the national and international point of contact for all missing people and unidentified body cases. They are usually informed of cases after 72 hours if the missing person has not been found, but high-risk reports are escalated sooner.  They typically receive somewhere between 850 and 1,000 cases a month - 5% of the incidents reported to police - and can provide the police with a sort of profiling service. Using data from 3,000 previous cases, the bureau are able to advise police forces about the most likely places to find missing people, taking into account their gender and age.

For more insight on the matter I went straight to a source - I spoke to a Mr. Todd Matthews departmental lead and project manager for Strategic Analysis from the National Missing and Unidentified Persons System, or NamUs, a national database for missing people.

The feed changes to show us a man sitting in an office.  The place is warm, elegant, and furnished anew.   There is a big, green leather chair and in it presumably the man we're waiting to hear from. He's a tall and slender man, from his messy brown hair down to his worn combat boots. one of which rests on the opposite knee.  He adjusts his clipped on microphone nervously.  He's uneasy by how ad hoc this all is, yet his eyes remain warm, a range of soft colours. Reminiscent of sweet caramel accentuating his freckled face. Lilac bags hung under them, ageing him quite a bit.

::Todd Matthews::
The police spend 14% of their time looking for missing people so what makes a case rise immediately to the top of the list? The first thing police have to establish is the level of risk to the person who is missing. As people rarely go missing without a reason, police forces are advised to consider "missing" as an indicator of a problem in someone's life, rather than an event in itself. The speed and scale of the initial police response is thus decided. 

Everyone missing is divided into low, medium and high risk. If it's a disappearance that's out of character, that would raise the risk. Police review known hazards and look at other factors related to the person's ethnicity, religious beliefs, gender and sexuality.  High-risk cases require the immediate deployment of police officers, the appointment of an investigating officer, a press strategy, family support, and notifications sent to the Missing Persons Bureau.

People go missing for a very wide range of reasons. There are those who are lost from misadventure, they go out and get lost. There are those who have decided to leave - perhaps they've got stresses at home, relationship problems, financial problems. Or there are those who go missing unintentionally. The majority of missing people are found within the first 48 hours, but hundreds are not.

At any given moment, there are as many as 90,000 missing persons in the U.S.  60% of missing people are adults over 18, 40% of missing persons are juveniles.  52% of missing persons are male, 48% of all missing persons are female. The average was found by reviewing the last 10 years of data from the NCIC database; there are 750,000 missing persons cases each year, More than 600,000 missing people were reported in 2016 - That's down since 2004, when there were 830,325 missing persons entered into the NCIC database.  If you're looking for children under 10, boys are more likely to be found outside and girls are likely to be found inside.  In terms of 15 to 16-year-olds, 30% came back to where they'd started from without any police intervention. Just under 30% went to friends' houses, and 14% were found walking the street. In terms of distance travelled, 80% of them were found within 40km. So it just tells you that 'missing' is a very local issue. They are most likely to be found very close by.

If someone you know is missing, call 911 and report it as quickly as possible, there is no mandatory time period that you need to wait to file a missing persons report. You can also report the missing person to NamUs, which will verify the information with law enforcement and list it on the NamUs site.

::Jackson Green::
No one is ever prepared for the nightmare that comes when someone you love goes missing. As the Left for Dead investigation shows, families can wait decades without knowing what really happened. On television, police shows tell us that cold cases can be solved in under an hour; in real life, police and coroners may not have the tools, time or expertise to pursue a case where clues are few – or nonexistent.

The former Three Time World Champion was last seen December 11th and with the December 29th Carnage quickly approaching and a rematch already booked where we’ll see The Wretched Nobody taking on Ashton Stone in the same No Disqualification setting which The Wretched Nobody has remained completely undefeated… since it was announce that Drake Storm was banned from ringside - obviously there are some serious concerns floating around that they may have some kind of involvement in these unforeseen circumstances.

Although The Wretched Nobody’s disappearance is not currently being investigated as a suspicious incident, it is a Top Story of WWG and I’ll be following this story as it unfolds…

« Last Edit: December 16, 2017, 07:57:49 pm by The Wretched Nobody » Report Spam   Logged

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