Terry Peder Rasmussen had a US Navy background. He seemed to work mainly as an electrician after serving.
He was a serial killer who still has known victims that are unidentified, including 3 children.
Authorities believe that Rasmussen was in New Hampshire, Texas, Arizona, California, Oregon and Virginia during the mid- and late 1970s, and they are seeking the public’s help to clarify his whereabouts during that time.
Beth Warren and Darcy Costello, The Courier-Journal Published 12:50 p.m. ET Aug. 31, 2017 | Updated 2:07 p.m. ET Sept. 1, 2017
No one, except her killer, is sure how a Louisville mother and veteran ended up battered and mostly nude dumped in rural Ohio.
For nearly 27 years, her name remained a mystery. But a determined Louisville Metro Police detective helped identify the body as Patrice Anita Corley.
Corley was 29, with a toddler son, when someone beat her in the head — causing her to die of blunt force trauma, sheriff's officials told the Newark Advocate, part of the USA TODAY Network. Her body was left near a dumpster behind a bustling truck stop. Her only clothing, underwear.
BY S.P. Sullivan | NJ Advance Media for NJ.com
They could fill a small stadium, if only you could find them.
There are more than 1,100 long-term missing people in New Jersey -- men and women, boys and girls who up and vanished months, years or decades ago, leaving behind scant traces and lingering questions.
The New Jersey State Police's missing persons unit in May hosted an event, Missing in New Jersey, at Rutgers University to bring together the families of those missing and perhaps find a few of them.
Ahead of the event, State Police gave NJ Advance Media a list of 15 cold cases they are seeking the public's help in cracking. You can also comb through all of the cases on the State Police website. Photos and details of the case are included where available.
Read more at the link below.
As part of the NamUs system, the Center for Human Identification at the UNT Health Science Center coordinates with criminal justice agencies, the Armed Forces DNA Identification Laboratory, and the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children to identify, collect and perform DNA analyses on unidentified remains and family reference samples free of charge. For DNA submission paperwork and instructions, visit the DNA Submission Page.
National database solves case of man found in Niagara River in 1994
By Rick Pfeiffer email@example.com Jul 5, 2017
The man was from Ohio. He had a family, a wife and children. Park police officials did not release the man’s identity.
“He had been kind of a drifter and the family never reported him missing,” Moriarty said.
The lack of that missing person report had hampered the attempts to identify him. NamUs, however, matched him using a fingerprint database from the man’s military service. Read more at the link below.
Montana "Cold Case" remains identified as an AF member
By Linda J. Card, AFOSI Public Affairs / Published June 22, 2017
On June 8, 2017, investigators received a dental match on the unknown skull found in Montana in 1982, Airman First Class Rudy Victor Redd had been found. On June 14, 2017, the coroner produced a death certificate concluding Victor's cause and manner of death were undetermined, but ruled Victor died on or about June 15, 1974.
Read more on the link below.
Effort underway to identify Marine buried in unmarked graveBy USMC Life | March 3rd, 2017
Help Find Military Veteran Harlem John Doe (warning)
Posted on 11/12/2016 by Harlem World Magazine
Woman Works To Identify Marine Who Died In Harlem Nearly 20 Years Ago
November 11, 2016 7:18 PM
Filed Under: Magdalena Doris, U.S. Marine Corps, Veterans Day
Funding for cold cases, missing persons getting cut
POSTED 12:35 PM, NOVEMBER 3, 2016, BY SARAH STEWART, UPDATED AT 07:44PM, NOVEMBER 3, 2016
OKLAHOMA - Anthropologists in our state said it will be a blow to solving cold cases in our state.
They’ve just learned a federal grant that funds DNA testing for missing persons will no longer be funded.
The grant is through the National Institute of Justice and is called Using DNA Technology To Identify the Missing.
It provides $4.7 million for the entire country and has been in existence since 2004.
Read more on KFOR.com's website
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