Petition Tag - missing person

1. Searching for Patsi Lynn Taylor on Long Lost Family USA!

Searching for Patricia -Patsi- Lynn Taylor is a Facebook page set up for the purpose of sharing information about a missing person, my sister, Patsi Taylor.

Patsi was in and out of state care for much of her young teenage years and she ultimately ran away from the last facility she was at. The Tulsa Girl's Group Home on Peoria in Tulsa, OK was her last residence.

On August 31, 1981 she left the group home and never returned. For over 35 years our family has searched and sought out answers to try to find the trail that could lead us back to our Patsi, but we have been unsuccessful.

Recently, I was in contact with Long Lost Family USA Casting department and had high hopes of making it to their show and getting some help from even more professionals that have reunited families with similar (and even more difficult) circumstances. In the weeks following the interview with them, the contact was less and less and finally I did receive a letter stating that it looked as though the chances of making it to their show was grim.

I am asking for your help in signing this petition in support of them taking on my sister's case and trying to help us solve this mystery that has pained our family for over 3 decades. Please show your support so that Long Lost Family USA will reconsider their decision on Patsi Lynn Taylor!

2. Review missing person status of Ada Marie Odell

Missing person since June 30 2010 diagnosed with stage 4 cancer. Please see Charley Project. I am Ada's sister and last living relative as my mother and father are both dead.

3. Justice For Joseph Helt

Petition to get the Federal Bureau of Investigations involved in the missing persons case of Joseph Helt.

4. Lindsey's Law - Missing Person DNA Databank

We are fascinated by the forensic science dramatized in TV shows like CSI, but did you know that Canadian investigators do not have the capability to compare the DNA of missing persons to found human remains? Canada has a crime scene and a convicted offender DNA databank, but it is used only to identify criminals, not to link DNA from missing persons with unidentified remains.

Although the software, technology and infrastructure for a missing person databank are in place, the government has been stonewalling its implementation for almost ten years, citing legal and jurisdictional issues. However, the delay really has more to do with lab resources and funding.

For nearly a decade, federal and provincial governments have debated, studied, analyzed and submitted reports. While they form endless committees and fight over who will be responsible and who will pay, human remains in coroners' offices across Canada continue to be unidentified. My 14-year old daughter, Lindsey Jill Nicholls, vanished in 1993, and I remember the very moment I realized that her remains could be among those unidentified samples. I have the right to know if my daughter's body has been found, and Lindsey deserves justice and a proper burial.

To this end, I have lobbied for the passage of what has come to be known as Lindsey's Law, which would allow investigators to collect DNA from missing persons or their close relatives and compare it to DNA from crime scenes and unidentified human remains
The quest for a missing persons DNA databank is not just about giving comfort to family members of the missing, however; it is also about the safety of your family and of all Canadians. Until remains are identified, the police cannot begin an investigation, so if Lindsey was abducted and murdered, her murderer is still out there.

Public Safety Minister Vic Toews is responsible for the existing DNA databank. I urge you to contact him as well as your local MP and tell them that Canadians support Lindsey's Law and want a missing person and found human remains DNA databank. Please tell Mr. Toews to act quickly, as recommended by both the Senate and the Public Safety Committees.

This will not only help bring comfort and the possibility of closure to thousands of family members, it could also identify serial murders and make our country a safer place.

5. Help Get Billy Mason's DNA Submitted For Testing & Comparison


WHEREAS there are thousands of long term missing person cases in Canada at this time and there is no established method to cross reference unidentified remains that have been recovered with individuals on the missing persons list and

WHEREAS Federal, Provincial and Territorial Legislation discussions have been ongoing to determine a co-operative implementation of the DNA missing persons index mechanism, and meanwhile thousands of families suffer without closure while their loved ones may have already been found: