Now I have nothing against bikers, but it is a well known fact, and they do not try to hide it, that many of the hard core ones (not your everyday ones, ok?), have prision records, and some have joined this gang or similar ones. Eventually, alot of them get out, but you DON'T get out of these gangs. So when someone gives you an order from the top later on down the road, you tend to carry it out, or they carry you out, to the cemetary that is, in a coffin.
AB is a very broad term. I am not sure the crime would be specific to them, more to their type, is what I think Can't Say is trying to convey...They could be any of the dozen or so with big pull...And it would have to be big, hence silence....So let's say Aryan Nations has a trafficking and drug ring going down...in say....Oregan County Missouri, for example, and they deal their meth and other drugs, and hunt girls all over the south of Missouri and into Arkansas to sell off for plug and play, or brothels, or what have you....Don't laugh, because that is exactly what some are doing....And then one day, someone throws a monkeywrench (no pun intended) into that, or disrupts in some way that business, then, like Can't Say has pointed out, an enforcer might get called in to deal with it, which would be the the AB type.
And sometimes, these guys go rogue and want to play in the stakes for themselves, skip the middle man, and try to go into business, or they get sloppy because they begin to hunt just for the pleasure of it, as in some of the examples I named before, then everything has to be kept hush hush, so word of the higher connections don't get out....I'm not saying this is what happened here, but it's possible. Sexual predators, was always a reasonable motive for this crime.
I believe in the same group suspects that Can't Say and others here are now tying in. We just have to look at what it is that group, no matter how small or large it may have been, might have in common. AB, AN, KKK, CSA, any yon 1 percenter club.... there are dozens of gangs, so take your pick, but having some type of "brotherhood" in common, if one thinks about it, is reasonable to research.
I am being told to look for family connections between all players supected of being involved all the way down to 4th and 5th cousins....You don't get away from blood down there.....And to think in terms of clans.....I am told there just might be a family connection involved between the list of suspects that we just do not know about....yet....
Big news from ky3, looks very promising.
(Springfield, MO) -- Springfield police say they're getting national help trying to solve the three missing women case.
They've taken the case before a panel of investigative experts, in hopes of shedding new light on the mystery.
Stacy McCall, Suzie Streeter, and Streeter's mother Sherrill Levitt, all disappeared from Levitt's home on June 7, 1992. Despite intense investigation, public scrutiny and media coverage, the case remain unsolved to this day.
A picture of the three missing women hangs in the room dedicated to solving the mystery.
"I think I can speak for the investigators 20 years ago, and many of them I knew before they retired that this case haunts them," says Lt. David Millsap. He heads up criminal investigations for Springfild Police.
Tuesday, Springfield Police announced they have returned from a 3-day review of the case in Alexandria, Virginia with forensic experts and criminal investigators from several major police departments.
"This was everybody from current to retired homicide detectives," says Lt. Millsap.
The SPD's 25,000-document case file was reviewed by members of the FBI's Behavioral Science Unit, Naval Criminal Investigations Section, former homicide detectives from Washington, D.C., Arlington, Virginia, St. Louis, and the FBI Crime Lab, among others.
Local police were looking for help in determining how to follow up on the case in the future, to solve the disappearances.
Lt. Millsap was among the Springfield investigators who made the trip and presented the case. He says so much information was flooding the public in the day following the disappearances, that some misinformation got out.
"I can't go anywhere in southwest Missouri where somebody doesn't come up and go, 'What do you know? What do you think about the case?'"
The faces and names of the missing women still capture the attention of this area.
"My gut feeling is I'm pretty sure they're not alive, but I have this little corner in my heart that says Stacy's still alive and I'm going to get her back," says Stacy's mother, Janis McCall, who spoke with KOLR/KOZL last year when the case was featured on national television.
McCall didn't want to go on camera this time. She did, however, say that she's hoped and prayed for a review like this.
This isn't the first time Springfield's used outside help. Lt. Millsap says other investigators and members of the FBI have taken a look at the case over the years. Police think someone is still out there with information that could help solve this case.
If you know anything about the disappearances of Stacy McCall, Suzie Streeter and Sherrill Levitt, please call Springfield Police at 864-1810 or 869-TIPS.
The National Center for Missing and Exploited Children is taking on Springfield's 'Three Missing Women' case.
Next month will be 20 years since Sherill Levitt, Suzie Streeter and Stacy McCall vanished.
Stacy's mother, Janis McCall says she's anxiously waiting, hoping investigators will uncover clues as to what happened that night June 7-th, 19-92.
From a press release...
The Springfield Police Department recently partnered with the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) to conduct a case review involving the disappearance of Sherill Levitt, Suzanne Streeter and Stacy McCall. The women were reported missing June 7, 1992 and the case remains unsolved.
The process for the case review began in late 2010. The Department’s current Robbery/Homicide Unit was assigned to research the nearly 25,000 documents related to the case and review physical evidence collected from the Levitt home at 1717 E. Delmar.
Last week, Lt. David Millsap, Sgt. Allen Neal, Cpl. Kevin Shipley and Cpl. Neal McAmis presented the case in Alexandria, Virginia to a panel of 25 criminal investigative experts assembled by NCMEC. The panel included members of the NCMEC’s Forensic Evidence Section, current and former members of the FBI’s Behavioral Science Unit, Naval Criminal Investigations Section (NCIS), former homicide detectives with the Washington, D.C. Police Department, Arlington, Virginia Police Department, St. Louis, Missouri Metro Major Case Squad, FBI Crime Laboratory experts and many other criminal justice professionals.
The three day presentation was conducted in an effort to receive feedback from the panel for future follow-up in the case.
“We still believe someone in this community has key information that will lead to this case being solved. This case has received a large amount of publicity, and we have received thousands of tips. In the beginning there was a lot of information released, and some miss-information that was generated in the public, that may have kept someone from calling or contacting us with valuable information.” said Lt. David Millsap.
Police ask that anyone with information regarding this case contact 864-1810 or 869-TIPS.
Is the perp or the victim possibly related to this case?
Missing women inquiry goes on in Springfield
A fresh look after 20 years
Forget all the rumors you’ve heard.
“You may be that person sitting there with that piece of information that we need,” said Springfield Police Lt. David Millsap.
He believes someone who has yet to come forward has the pivotal tip to solve the 20-year-old case of the “three missing women.”
After a year-and-a-half review of the disappearances, police are ready to start a new wave of investigation and they are asking you for help.
“I want people to reach back in their memory,” he said.
Think back to June 7, 1992, when Sherill Levitt, Suzanne Streeter and Stacy McCall disappeared from a home at 1717 E. Delmar St., he said.
“Maybe you had a boyfriend or a husband acting strangely. Maybe there was something that they said or did.
Maybe you had a suspicion but you thought we were looking for somebody else,” Millsap said.
Just after the disappearances, Millsap said a lot of information was released, as well as some misinformation that was generated within the public.
Now, 20 years later, Millsap believes those rumors are keeping a key witness from revealing what he or she knows.
You may believe that police are looking for someone involved in the drug trade, a boyfriend of a victim or someone with a violent background.
But, “that information may not be true,” Millsap said.
“We are looking for information without narrowly focusing on a particular profile.”
Today, Millsap said the case, and roughly 25,000 related files, has been reorganized.
A new generation of investigators has been brought up to speed.
Last week, Millsap and three other detectives traveled to Virginia to present the case to investigative experts from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, the FBI, and several other agencies.
After the three-day presentation, officers received feedback from the panel for follow-up in the case.
Millsap said investigators are now developing a game plan to move forward but noted that some leads “will take some time to run down.”
The case continues to get about 100 tips each year.
“Some are dreams or psychic visions, but we get some today that we follow up on,” he said.
I probably am the only one who thinks Millsap is referring to persons closer to the victims. First thing that came to mind is their friends at the party that evening, and the ones visiting the house the next day. But somehow I think that would be to easy for all who worked on this since 1992, so why not include a gang, ex boyfriends, drugs involvement, and even serial killers?
Just to get the attention away from the ones who were with them that evening, as I truly think this is what Detective Millsap is talking about.
'One Missing Link' Event For 3 Missing Women Promotes Memory, Hope
(Springfield) -- It's been twenty years since three Springfield women vanished.
While the case is still unsolved, one local organization was founded to ensure that people don't forget or give up hope.
Janis McCall is the mother of Stacy McCall, one of the three women that disappeared.
18 years ago Janis founded One Missing Link. The name comes from the search of the missing piece of the puzzle the families and law enforcement think could help this case. It's a non-profit organization that helps reunite the missing with their families and the event today is a reminder that the community is not giving up on the case of the three missing women.
"20 years ago is just a number, but knowing that 20 years has changed her so much that I wouldn't even recognize her. That's what hurts," said McCall.
Janis McCall has spent the past twenty years searching for her daughter Stacey, her friend and her friend's mother who disappeared without a trace from a Springfield home in 1992.
Today she is still hopeful she'll find the one missing link.
"We want the community to know we appreciate them just as much and those that love and care for Suzie and Stacy and Sherrill," said McCall.
And to show appreciation, more than 30 motorcycle riders rode in the one missing link's annual motorcycle ride. A 98 mile ride from Springfield to Fellows Lake.
"It reminds people every year that there are lots of people missing and it's not just the three missing women its people everywhere," said McCall.
One missing link works along side the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children to help find and reunite the missing with their families. According to NCMEC's website, from 1984 through march 2012 it has assisted law enforcement in recovering more than 175, 200 children and today's ride is for the community to remember there are still more missing.
"It's good not to let it die," said Tonya Chatterton
Mike and Tonya Chatterton are from Rogersville and they're riding in their first one missing link's bike ride.
"If they didn't do things like this it would get swept under the rug and people would forget," said Tonya Chatterton.
So these riders are helping keep something that happened twenty years ago in the front of people's minds in the hopes this case could catch a break.
"The more it is in the public eye then people will start remembering and they'll start calling," said Barbara Highton.
Janis McCall says knowing that this is the 20th anniversary of her daughter's disappearance isn't the hardest part the lost time with her daughter is
"Just saying that isn't as bothersome as saying that my daughter instead of 18 that I'm looking at her being 38 and that's what hurts the most," said McCall.
But she still hopes she will find answers 20 years later.
Video : http://ozarksfirst.com/fulltext?nxd_id=654002