25 July 2018 Everything under the moon

6 9 5 12 4

F I E L D = 36/9 cycle (many cycles and phases of life in a field)

14 1 20 10 22 5

N A T I V E = 71/8/4/2/1

9 14 4 9 7 5 14 15 21 19

I N D I G E N O U S

23 15 13 1 14 = 117/9 cycle (same number value as field)

W O M A N = 66/12/3 cycle (life, death, rebirth/give birth)

13 15 15 14

M O O N = 57/12/3 cycle (cycles/phases – same number value as woman)

http://wyomingpublicmedia.org/post/more-dozen-indigenous-women-went-missing-montana-2018#stream/0

More Than A Dozen Indigenous Women Went Missing In Montana In 2018

Jul 20, 2018
Originally published on July 23, 2018 9:18 am

Yet another Indigenous woman has gone missing in the Mountain West.

Jermaine Charlo disappeared near a grocery store in Missoula, Montana last month. The 23-year-old is the 13th native woman to go missing in the state since January.

“Each day that goes by is more concerning that her welfare is compromised or she’s in a situation that’s not a good one for her,” said detective Guy Baker of the Missoula Police Department.

Native American women face some of the highest violence and sexual assault rates in the country, but there is no nationwide tally of the number of missing or murdered Indigenous women in the U.S. because the Federal Bureau of Investigation isn’t really tracking it.

This story was produced by the Mountain West News Bureau, a collaboration between Wyoming Public Media, Boise State Public Radio in Idaho, Yellowstone Public Radio in Montana, KUER in Salt Lake City and KRCC and KUNC in Colorado.

Copyright 2018 Yellowstone Public Radio. To see more, visit Yellowstone Public Radio.
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3 comments on “25 July 2018 Everything under the moon

  1. https://whyy.org/npr_story_post/doctoral-student-compiles-database-of-indigenous-women-whove-gone-missing/ – Doctoral student compiles database of indigenous women who’ve gone missing – ByNate Hegyi, July 22, 2018 – excerpt

    Lucchesi is a doctoral student at the University of Lethbridge in Canada now. Back when she was working on her master’s thesis, she tried to find the total number of indigenous women who were either killed or went missing in U.S. and Canada.

    “After doing some Googling, I realized nobody has the right number,” she says.

    kJonnilyn Loring leads a group of marchers down the main highway in Browning, Mont. (Nate Hegyi/Yellowstone Public Radio)

    Even if a local police report is filed some of those cases never make it to the FBI’s crime database. This is because there’s no requirement to file those reports nationally unless the person is a juvenile. Lucchesi says this allows many native women to fall through the cracks.

    So she’s creating her own database by filing public record requests with local law enforcement agencies. So far she’s documented more than 2,000 cases across both the U.S. and Canada. Most occurred over the last 20 years.

    Luccessi says she’s shocked at how much data is missing.

    “And really, it’s not just data,” she says. “That’s someone’s relative that’s collecting dust somewhere and no one is being held accountable to remember or honor the violence that was perpetrated against her.”

    Canada has an ongoing federal investigation into the issue but data isn’t really getting updated. Last year, Congress introduced Savanna’s Act. It requires an annual report on the number of missing and murdered indigenous women, but since a Senate Committee hearing in October, nothing’s happened.

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