Amber Alert called off for sisters near New York-Ontario border

The Girls are safe.

Aug 14, 2014

Two missing Amish sisters turned up safe Thursday evening, about 24 hours after they were apparently abducted from their family’s roadside farm stand in northern New York, authorities said.

St. Lawrence County District Attorney Mary Rain said the girls turned up cold and wet but unharmed at a home in Richville, about 20 kilometres from where they disappeared in the rural town of Oswegatchie.

The girls were dropped off and knocked on the door, asking for help getting home. A neighbour who visited the Miller family after hearing word of the girls’ return said she spoke with one of their brothers, who said they were well and being checked out.

There were no details immediately available on what happened to the girls or if there are suspects in their disappearance.


Thank you to all who passed on the post about the Amber Alert.

We all together, can make a difference.

This time the children are safe. Unfortunately that is not always the case.

The links below have photo’s of children who are still missing.

Again if you see any of these children call the Police immediately.




Do pass this on a well. The more people looking for the children, the better, the chances are of finding them.

Again thank you to everyone who took the time to forward the previous post.

This is one time things turned out well for the children.





Published in: on August 15, 2014 at 10:46 am  Comments Off on Amber Alert called off for sisters near New York-Ontario border  
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US court extends Dr. Aafia Siddiqui’s sanity probe

December 19, 2008

A US court has extended a probe into whether a Pakistani neuroscientist is mentally fit to stand trial on charges that she tried to murder US officers in Afghanistan.

Judge Richard Berman said the federal court in New York would meet again February 23 after psychiatrists for the prosecution and the defence have had time to evaluate Aafia Siddiqui’s state of mind.

Berman said that psychiatric evaluations should first decide  “the issue of competence” and also make a “recommendation to the  future cause of action.”

Siddiqui, a US-educated scientist whose family lives in Karachi, was deported in August from Afghanistan to New York and is currently being treated at a government psychiatric hospital in Texas.

Berman said that he believed Siddiqui, who was shot in the stomach during her allegedly failed murder attempt in Afghanistan, was in good hands. “She’s in a supportive environment.”

According to defence attorney Elizabeth Fink, Siddiqui, 36, is suffering hallucinations that feature her dead or missing children.

But Fink also said that “from what I see… she is in the best situation she can be.”

Prosecutors allege Siddiqui was first detained in July by Afghan police and that shortly after, while in custody, she grabbed a rifle and fired on visiting US officers.

Fink says that Siddiqui is not only innocent of those charges, but the victim of five years in secret US or Afghan custody — an experience responsible for her current mental illness.


There are still no reports as to where her children are.

They could be in prison for all we know.

Maybe they are being  tortured or dead.

Where are her children?

The Abduction, Secret Detention, Torture, and Repeated Raping of Aafia Siddiqui

SHC adjourns petition seeking return of Dr Aafia Siddiqui

The Persecution of Syed Fahad Hashmi and Aafia Siddiqui

Sindh High Court issues notice to respondents in Aafia Siddiqui case

Last Guantanamo trial of Bush era is delayed

Published in: on December 19, 2008 at 8:35 am  Comments Off on US court extends Dr. Aafia Siddiqui’s sanity probe  
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