Long after the search for those three missing women from Cleveland grew cold, Derrica Wilson and her sister-in-law Natalie Wilson of Washington, D.C., were still leading a search for Gina DeJesus on the internet.
The escape of the three missing women in Cleveland generated joyous news coverage and fixed the spotlight on the number of children still missing.
The news this past week has been dominated by the amazing escape of three women from a real-life house of horrors in Cleveland, Ohio. Amanda Berry, Gina DeJesus and Michelle Knight vanished between 2002 and 2004.
The discovery of three missing Ohio women held hostage for almost 10 years has brought national attention to those who are abducted and go missing daily.
African Americans often say that black people who go missing are rarely covered by local or national media outlets. Local police departments often acknowledge this.
CNN's Don Lemon discusses the issue of missing minorities getting less media coverage than white children and adults.
The inside of a midsize storage unit in Prince George's County, Maryland, is stacked, floor to ceiling, with the belongings that tell the story of Unique Harris' life interrupted.
Since we ran our Feb. 18 story about sisters-in-law Derrica and Natalie Wilson's Black and Missing Foundation, their mission has expanded.
In May 2004 Tamika Huston, a 24-year-old African-American woman, vanished from her Spartanburg, S.C., apartment. Though her family sent e-mails, put up flyers and called newspapers and TV stations-the national media skipped the story.
One spring day in 2004 a young African-American woman named Tamika Huston vanished from her Spartanburg, S.C., apartment.