When you ask South LA resident Marlena Walker about her niece, Phedra Walker, she’ll tell you she is fun-loving, easy-going and a really nice person.
Agencies connected to Dan Abrams' REELZ show speak about success stories and more.
Black women continue to go missing at alarming rates. The Co-Founder of the Black and Missing Foundation breaks down the stark statistics and why we need community help now more than ever.
Natalie Wilson remembers like it was yesterday: flipping through newspapers, watching national headlines tick across the television screen over Lori Hacking, 27, a white woman, reported missing in Salt Lake City in 2004.
Nearly 7 years ago, 21-year-old Keeshae Jacobs of Richmond, Virginia, told her mother she was going to a friend’s house following an argument with her then-boyfriend.
In the face of the Calethia “Carlee” Russell piece, co-founder of Black and Missing Foundation, Natalie Wilson stated, “We will not be dismayed.”
Russell’s case got attention because it was sensational, then because it was a hoax. Here are women you should know instead.
Derrica Wilson is the co-founder and CEO of the Black and Missing Foundation, Inc. She joined Tonya Pendleton to discuss the recent Carlee Russell case in Alabama.
On Monday, her attorney admitted Russell lied about seeing a child on the interstate and about being kidnapped. The hoax is raising concerns from some groups about what could happen the next time a black woman disappears.
People go missing — for real — every day. Will the next report of a missing Black woman be taken less seriously because of Russell’s charade?