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Missing Children SA was established in March 2007 in response to the kidnapping and brutal murders of Sheldean Human (7) from Pretoria and Anestacia Wiese (12) from Mitchell’s Plain, in an effort to assist and support families finding themselves in similar desperate situations.
Missing Children SA assists the South African Police Service in finding people and creating national awareness.The first 24 hours after a person goes missing, is the most crucial. Our organisation exists to be reactive and to create awareness when a case is reported.  Approximately one thousand four hundred and sixty (1460) children go missing each year – it is a real and present danger and as an organisation we feel it is necessary to ensure that the citizens of South Africa are aware of this threat to the safety of our children.

The Children's Commissioner

The Children’s Commissioner for England is Anne Longfield OBE.She has a statutory duty to promote and protect the rights of all children in England in accordance with the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child.The Children and Families Act 2014 gives her special responsibility for the rights of children who are in or leaving care, living away from home or receiving social care services.She speaks for wider groups of children on non-devolved issues including immigration (for the whole of the UK) and youth justice (for England and Wales).It is her job to make life better for all children and young people by making sure their rights are respected and realised and that their views are taken seriously.

The Commissioner is supported in her work by a team of staff. Together, they are responsible for the rights of all children and young people until they are 18 years old, or 25 years if they have been in care, are care leavers or have a disability.


Ark of Hope for Children is empowering advocates and donors to bring care and awareness for those victimized as children by human trafficking, child abuse and bullying. Ark of Hope is a human rights umbrella organization with the following programs that serve survivors. We focus on unconditional love and transformation through our programs to equip and empower victims to mold the challenges of their past into hope filled futures as thriving survivors.

Statistics we have gathered about child trafficking, child abuse and even bullying show that intervention is highly needed. Please click the previous links to read the latest statistics or click on our programs below that highlight our efforts to mobilize lighthouses of hope for survivors throughout the U.S. and beyond.





 Alert Campaigns

HomeAMBER Alerts: Making a Difference

AMBER Alerts are emergency messages issued when a law enforcement agency determines that a child has been abducted and is in imminent danger.

AMBER Alert instantly galvanizes communities to assist in the search for and safe recovery of an abducted child.  The alerts are broadcast through radio, TV, road signs, cell phones, and other data-enabled devices.

HomeAMBER Alert: Years of Progress in Recovering Abducted Children

Today, the AMBER Alert system is being used in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Indian country, Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands, and 33 other countries. As of July 5, 2021, 1,074 children have been successfully recovered through the AMBER Alert system.  


Keep The Hope Alive

Report Your Missing Teen, Runaway Teen or Missing Child

This is your time of greatest need. We can provide concrete help:

  • Professional caseworkers with over 30 years collective experience counsel you on ways to search for your child.
  • Create a personalized missing child poster for your child.
  • Post your child's photo and poster on our website.
  • Work directly with the police handling your child’s case.
  • Help you work with your community, law enforcement and the media.
  • Alert the Polly Klaas Rapid Response Team consisting of thousands of volunteers across the country.

Alert Campaigns


Missing & Exploited Children

AMBER Alert logoThe AMBER Alert Program is a voluntary partnership between
law-enforcement agencies, broadcasters, transportation agencies, and the
wireless industry, to activate an urgent bulletin in the most serious child-abduction
cases. The goal of an AMBER Alert is to instantly galvanize the entire
community to assist in the search for and the safe recovery of the child.

AMBER Alerts are broadcast through radio, television, road signs and all
available technology referred to as the AMBER Alert Secondary Distribution Program.
These broadcasts let law enforcement use the eyes and ears of the public
to help quickly locate an abducted child. The U.S. Department of Justice coordinates the AMBER Alert program on a national basis.
The AMBER Alert Program was named in honor of 9-year-old Amber
Hagerman who was abducted while riding her bicycle in Arlington,
Texas, and was later found murdered. The program is used in all 50 states,
the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands.


Spread the word online to prevent child sexual abuse


You can: Link to

www.parentsprotect.co.uk  If you have your own website, you could add a link to this child sexual abuse prevention website so all your whole online network knows where to find information and advice .Post some information about Parents ProtectYou could post some information about Parents Protect and your thoughts on the site. Sample text:www.parentsprotect.co.uk is a child sexual abuse prevention and awareness website which helps parents and carers do the best they can to protect their children from sexual abuse. The site is a useful resource of information, guidance and resources Connect with others.You can join Stop it Now! UK and Ireland on our Facebook and Twitter pages. Please follow the links below: Find us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/stopitnowukandirelan Follow Stop it Now! Wales on Twitter: www.twitter.com/StopItNowWales Follow Stop it Now! Scotland on Twitter: www.twitter.com/StopItNowScot Follow Donald Findlater (Stop it Now! UK and Ireland's Director) on Twitter: www.twitter.com/#!/DonaldFindlater


When a child goes missing and their life is believed to be at risk, it’s important that there are as many eyes and ears to the ground as possible to increase the chances of the child returning safe and well. That’s why Missing People holds regular Child Rescue Alert sign-up days across the UK.

Child Rescue Alert sign-up days can be held almost anywhere and commonly take place in busy town centres, at sporting events or fêtes. Equally, they can be held in the workplace or at local community centres. At these events, representatives of Missing People speak to members of the public about Child Rescue Alert and why it’s useful, encouraging people to sign up. There is also the option sign up to receive future news about Missing People and some of their ongoing and future appeals.




 The shocking number of animal cruelty cases reported every day is just the tip of the iceberg—most cases are never reported. Unlike violent crimes against people, cases of animal abuse are not compiled by state or federal agencies, making it difficult to calculate just how common they are. However, we can use the information that is available to try to understand and prevent cases of abuse.

Who abuses animals?

Cruelty and neglect cross all social and economic boundaries and media reports suggest that animal abuse is common in both rural and urban areas.

  • Intentional cruelty to animals is strongly correlated with other crimes, including violence against people.
  • Hoarding behavior often victimizes animals. Sufferers of a hoarding disorder may impose severe neglect on animals by housing far more than they are able to adequately take care of. Serious animal neglect (such as hoarding) is often an indicator of people in need of social or mental health services.
  • Surveys suggest that those who intentionally abuse animals are predominantly men under 30, while those involved in animal hoarding are more likely to be women over 60.

Most common victims

The animals whose abuse is most often reported are dogs, cats, horses and livestock. Undercover investigations have revealed that animal abuse abounds in the factory farm industry. But because of the weak protections afforded to livestock under state cruelty laws, only the most shocking cases are reported, and few are ever prosecuted.

Organized cruelty

Dogfighting, cockfighting and other forms of organized animal cruelty go hand in hand with other crimes, and continues in many areas of the United States due to public corruption.

  • The HSUS documented uniformed police officers at a cockfighting pit in Kentucky.
  • The U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency has prosecuted multiple cases where drug cartels were running narcotics through cockfighting and dogfighting operations.
  • Dozens of homicides have occurred at cockfights and dogfights.
  • A California man was killed in a disagreement about a $10 cockfight bet.

The HSUS’s investigative team combats complacent public officials and has worked with the FBI on public corruption cases in Tennessee and Virginia. In both instances, law enforcement officers were indicted and convicted.

Correlation with domestic violence

Data on domestic violence and child abuse cases reveal that a staggering number of animals are targeted by those who abuse their children or spouses.

  • There are approximately 70 million pet dogs and 74.1 million pet cats in the U.S. where 20 men and women are assaulted per minute (an average of around 10 million a year).
  • In one survey, 71 percent of domestic violence victims reported that their abuser also targeted pets.
  • In one study of families under investigation for suspected child abuse, researchers found that pet abuse had occurred in 88 percent of the families under supervision for physical abuse of their children.

To put a stop to this pattern of violence, the Humane Society Legislative Fund supported the Pets and Women’s Safety (PAWS) Act, introduced to Congress in 2015 as H.R. 1258 and S.B. 1559. The PAWS Act would give victims of domestic abuse means to escape their abusers while keeping their companion animals safe—many victims remain in abusive households for fear of their pets’ safety.

State legislative trends

The HSUS has long led the push for stronger animal cruelty laws and provides training for law officials to detect and prosecute these crimes. With South Dakota joining the fight in March of 2014, animal cruelty laws now include felony provisions in all 50 states.

First vs. subsequent offense

Some state laws only allow felony charges if the perpetrator has a previous animal cruelty conviction. Given that only a fraction of animal cruelty acts are ever reported or successfully prosecuted, the HSUS is committed to supporting felony convictions in cases of egregious cruelty regardless of whether the perpetrator has a prior conviction.

  • 46 of 50 states’ felony provisions are first-offense provisions.
  • Four states (Pennsylvania, Ohio, Iowa and Mississippi) have laws that apply felony charges only to subsequent offenses.
  • A majority of anti-cruelty laws are limited to cases involving aggravated cruelty, torture or cruelty to companion animals.

Changes in federal tracking

On January 1, 2016, the FBI added cruelty to animals as a category in the Uniform Crime Report, a nationwide crime reporting system commonly used in homicide investigations. While only about a third of U.S. communities currently participate in the system, the data generated will help create a clearer picture of animal abuse and guide strategies for intervention and enforcement. Data collection covers four categories: simple/gross neglect, intentional abuse and torture, organized abuse (such as dogfighting and cockfighting) and animal sexual abuse.


The Criminal, Underground World of Dogfighting

Dogfighting is a type of blood sport in which dogs are forced to fight one another for the entertainment and/or profit of spectators.


Dogfighting is one of the most heinous forms of animal cruelty. Dogs used for fighting are typically raised in isolation, so they spend most of their lives on short, heavy chains. They are regularly conditioned for fighting through the use of drugs, including anabolic steroids to enhance muscle mass and encourage aggressiveness. Dogfighting victims may have their ears cropped and tails docked close to their bodies to minimize the animal’s normal body language cues and to limit areas that another dog can grab during a fight. Fighters usually perform this cropping/docking themselves using crude and inhumane techniques.

Although dogfighting is a felony in all 50 states, it continues to occur in every part of the country and in every type of community. Fights can happen in a variety of locations ranging from back alleys to carefully-staged enterprises. Fights typically take place in a 14-20 square-foot pit designed to contain the animals. Fights can last just a few minutes or several hours, and both animals may suffer injuries including puncture wounds, lacerations, blood loss, crushing injuries and broken bones. Although fights are not usually to the death, many dogs succumb to their injuries later, and losing dogs are often discarded, killed or brutally executed as part of the “sport.”

Dogfighting is often associated with other forms of criminal activity including illegal gambling and possession of drugs and firearms. By our estimate, there are tens of thousands of dogfighters in the U.S., forcing hundreds of thousands of dogs to train, fight, and suffer every year.

To learn more, visit A Closer Look at Dogfighting.

If you suspect dogfighting or other animal abuse is happening in your community, please speak up. Find out how to report animal cruelty.

How to Spot Signs of Dogfighting

It is important to be able to recognize the signs identified with dogfighting so that you can report any suspected dogfighting activity to your local authorities.

If you witness the following signs in your community and suspect dogfighting activity, you should consider contacting your local authorities immediately:

  1. Dogs with multiple scars, possibly with lips or ears ripped off
  2. Pit bull-mix-type dogs weighing approximately 40-50 pounds
  3. Dogs on heavy chains, tethered to a tire axle or dog house/barrel
  4. Dirt ring around the dog
  5. Dogs chained inches apart from one another
  6. Dogs chained or penned in a secluded area intentionally kept out of the public’s view

Keep in mind that in urban communities like New York City, dogs used for fighting are often found living in secluded, indoor areas such as basements, where they are hidden from public view. Their ears may also be cropped.

A Complex Issue

Animal hoarding occurs when an individual is housing more animals than he or she can adequately care for. It is a complex issue that encompasses mental health, animal welfare and public safety concerns. Animal hoarding is defined by an inability to provide even minimal standards of nutrition, sanitation, shelter and veterinary care—often resulting in animal starvation, illness and death. In the majority of cases, animal hoarders believe they are helping their animals and deny this inability to provide minimum care.

Not everyone who has multiple animals is an animal hoarder. There are several signs that may indicate someone is an animal hoarder:

  • They have numerous animals and may not know the total number of animals in their care.
  • Their home is deteriorated (i.e., dirty windows, broken furniture, holes in the wall and floor, extreme clutter).
  • There is a strong smell of ammonia, and floors may be covered with dried feces, urine, vomit, etc.
  • Animals are emaciated, lethargic and not well-socialized.
  • Fleas and vermin are present.
  • The individual is isolated from the community and appears to neglect him- or herself.
  • The individual insists that all of their animals are happy and healthy—even when there are clear signs of distress and illness.

Every year in the United States, a quarter of a million animals fall victim to hoarding.  Animals collected range from cats and dogs to reptiles, rodents, birds, exotics and even farm animals. Animal hoarding is covered implicitly under every state’s animal cruelty statute, which typically requires caretakers to provide sufficient food, water and veterinary care. However, only two states, Illinois and Hawaii, currently have statutory language specifically addressing animal hoarding. In most cases, criminal prosecution of animal hoarding can be a difficult process and may not be the most effective route, since hoarders are often emotionally troubled rather than criminally inclined.

If you think someone you know is struggling with animal hoarding, pick up the phone and call your local humane law enforcement department, police department, animal shelter, animal welfare group or veterinarian to initiate the process of getting them—and the animals—the help they need.



Confirmed Cases and Deaths by Country, Territory, or Conveyance

The coronavirus COVID-19 is affecting 203 countries and territories around the world and 2 international conveyances: the Diamond Princess cruise ship harbored in Yokohama, Japan, and the Holland America's MS Zaandam cruise ship. The day is reset after midnight GMT+0.

Wat is COVID-19?

Die Wêreldgesondheidsorganisasie (WGO) het op 31 Desember 2019 ‘n groep gevalle van longontsteking in Wuhan City, China, gerapporteer. ‘Ernstige akute respiratoriese sindroom Coronavirus 2’ (SARS-CoV-2) is bevestig as die oorsaaklike middel van wat ons nou ken as ‘Coronavirus Disease 2019’ (COVID-19). Sedertdien het die virus na meer as 100 lande, insluitend Suid-Afrika, versprei.


Gerapporteerde siektes vir bevestigde gevalle van koronavirussiekte 2019 (COVID-19) het gewissel van ligte tot ernstige simptome tot die moontlike dood.

Hierdie simptome kan 2-14 dae na

blootstelling verskyn

(Gebaseer op die inkubasietydperk van MERS-CoV-virusse).

Die mees algemene simptome is:

  • koors
  • Hoes
  • Kort van asem

Vir meer oor wat

COVID-19USSD FAQ’sHello DoctorHotlineMarch 24, 2020
What is a Coronavirus?
Coronavirusesarepart of a family of viruses that causerespiratory infections ranging from the common coldto severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS)
What is COVID-19
COVID-19 is the infectious disease caused by the mostrecently discovered coronavirus in Wuhan, China in December 2019
What are the symptoms of COVID-19?
The most common symptoms of COVID-19 are fever, dry cough, shortness of breath and a sore throat.
How does COVID-19 spread?

Coronavirus is spread from person to person through small droplets from the nose or mouth when a person with COVID-19 coughs, sneezesor breathes.
What can I do to protect myself?
Wash your hands regularly with soapand water. Don’t touch your face or public surfaces. Don’t shake hands. Avoid anyone who is coughing or sneezing.
Should I be worried?
Illness due to COVID
-19 is usually mild, especially for children and young adults. Only about 1 in every 5 people who catch it need hospital care.
Who is most at

Older people, and those with medical conditions like high blood pressure, heart disease, lung disease,
cancer, diabetes, TB and HIV are most at risk.
How is COVID-19 diagnosed?
-19 is diagnosed by a laboratory test, using a sample from your nose and throat. Only a doctor can refer you for a test.
How is COVID-19 infection treated?

So far there is no vaccine or medicine to treat COVID-2019. People with serious illness should be hospitalized. Most patients recover with supportive care.
Can antibiotics treat COVID-19?

No. Antibiotics do not work against viruses, they only work on bacterial infections. COVID
-19 is caused by a virus, so antibiotics do not work.
Should I wear a maskto protect myself?
Only wear a mask if you’re ill with COVID
-19 symptoms (coughing), or looking after someone who has COVID-19. If you are not ill then you’re wasting a mask

Coronavirus Worldometer Sections:

More info


  1. Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) situation reports - World Health Organization (WHO)
  2. 2019 Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) in the U.S. -. U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
  3. Outbreak Notification - National Health Commission (NHC) of the People’s Republic of China
  4. Novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) - Australian Government Department of Health
  5. Novel coronavirus 2019-nCoV: early estimation of epidemiological parameters and epidemic prediction - Jonathan M. Read et al, Jan. 23,2020.
  6. Early Transmissibility Assessment of a Novel Coronavirus in Wuhan, China - Maimuna Majumder and Kenneth D. Mandl, Harvard University - Computational Health Informatics Program - Posted: 24 Jan 2020 Last revised: 27 Jan 2020
  7. Report 3: Transmissibility of 2019-nCoV - 25 January 2020 - Imperial College London‌
  8. Case fatality risk of influenza A(H1N1pdm09): a systematic review - Epidemiology. Nov. 24, 2013
  9. A novel coronavirus outbreak of global health concern - Chen Want et al. The Lancet. January 24, 2020
  10. Symptoms of Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) - CDC
  11. China's National Health Commission news conference on coronavirus - Al Jazeera. January 26, 2020
  12. Wuhan lockdown 'unprecedented', shows commitment to contain virus: WHO representative in China - Reuters. January 23, 2020
  13. Statement on the meeting of the International Health Regulations (2005) Emergency Committee regarding the outbreak of novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) - WHO, January 23, 2020
  14. International Health Regulations Emergency Committee on novel coronavirus in China - WHO, January 30, 2020
  15. Human-to-human transmission of Wuhan virus outside of China, confirmed in Germany, Japan and Vietnam - The Online Citizen, Jan. 29, 2020
  16. Who: "Live from Geneva on the new #coronavirus outbreak"
  17. CDC Confirms Person-to-Person Spread of New Coronavirus in the United States - CDC Press Release, Jan. 30, 2020
  18. CMO confirms cases of coronavirus in England - CMO, UK, Jan. 31, 2020
  19. Coronavirus in France: what you need to know - The Local France, Jan. 31, 2020
  20. First two persons infected with coronavirus identified in Russia - Tass, Jan. 31, 2020
  21. Updated understanding of the outbreak of 2019 novel coronavirus (2019nCoV) in Wuhan, China - Journal of Medical Virology, Jan. 29, 2020
  22. Estimating the effective reproduction number of the 2019-nCoV in China - Zhidong Cao et al., Jan. 29, 2020
  23. Preliminary estimation of the basic reproduction number of novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) in China, from 2019 to 2020: A data-driven analysis in the early phase of the outbreak - Jan. 30, 2020
  24. Coronavirus: Window of opportunity to act, World Health Organization says - BBC, Feb,\. 4, 2020
  25. Clinical Characteristics of 138 Hospitalized Patients With 2019 Novel Coronavirus–Infected Pneumonia in Wuhan, China - Wang et. al, JAMA, Feb. 7, 2020

Worldometer Sources

Worldometer main page is available in these languages:

Worldometer collects its statistics and data from the most reputable national and international organizations, including the United Nations, the World Health Organization, the Food and Agriculture Organization, OECD and others.

Each Worldometer counter has its specific set of sources, which are listed on its dedicated page (accessible by clicking on the counter text link, when available).

Data, estimates, and projections displayed on Worldometer's counters are for the most part provided by organizations included in the following list of United Nations Statistics Division's partners.

United Nations Statistics and Specialized Agencies Programmes

Other Organizations Statistics Programmes

Members of the Committee for the Coordination of Statistical Activities

National Statistical Offices


Algeria Office national des statistiques
Botswana Central Statistical Office
Burkina Faso Institut National de la Statistique et de la Demographie (INSD)
Cameroon Institut National de la Statistique
Cape Verde Instituto Nacional de Estatistica
Central African Republic Direction Generale de la Statistiques, des Etudes Economiques et Sociales
Chad Institut National de la Statistique des Etudes Economiques et Demographiques
Congo Centre National de la Statistique et des Etudes Economiques
Cote d’Ivoire Institut National de la Statistique
Djibouti Ministère de l'Economie, des Finances et de la Planification, chargé de la Privatisation
Egypt Central Agency for Public Mobilization and Statistics
Ethiopia Central Statistical Agency of Ethiopia
Gabon Direction Generale de la Statistique et des Etudes Economiques
Gambia Central Statistics Department
Guinea Direction Nationale de la Statistique
Guinea -Bissau Instituto Nacional de Estatística e Censos
Kenya Central Bureau of Statistics
Lesotho Lesotho Bureau of Statistics
Madagascar Institut National de la Statistique
Malawi National Statistical Office of Malawi
Mauritania Office National de la Statistique
Mauritius Central Statistical Office
Morocco Direction de la statistique
Mozambique Instituto Nacional de Estatistica
Namibia Central Bureau of Statistics
Niger Institut National de la Statistique
Nigeria National Bureau of Statistics
Sao Tome and Principe Instituto Nacional de Estatisticas
Senegal Agence Nationale de la Statistique de la Demographie
Seychelles National Statistics Bureau
Sierra Leone Statistics Sierra Leone
South Africa Statistics South Africa
Sudan Central Bureau of Statistics
Swaziland The Central Statistical Office
Togo Direction Generale de la Statistique et de la Comptabilite Nationale
Tunisia Institut national de la statistique
Uganda Uganda Bureau of Statistics
United Republic of Tanzania National Bureau of Statistics
Zambia Central Statistical Office of Zambia


Anguilla Statistics Department
Argentina Instituto Nacional de Estadística y Censos
Aruba Central Bureau of Statistics
Bahamas Department of Statistics
Barbados Barbados Statistical Service
Belize Statistical Institute of Belize (SIB)
Bermuda Department of Statistics
Bolivia Instituto Nacional de Estadística
Brazil Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística (IBGE)
Canada Statistics Canada
Chile Instituto Nacional de Estadísticas
Colombia Departamento Administrativo Nacional de Estadística (DANE)
Costa Rica Instituto Nacional de Estadística y Censos
Cuba Oficina Nacional de Estadísticas
Dominican Republic Oficina Nacional de Estadística
Ecuador Instituto Nacional de Estadisticas y Censos
El Salvador Dirección General de Estadística y Censos
Guatemala Instituto Nacional de Estadística
Honduras Instituto Nacional de Estadística
Jamaica Statistical Institute of Jamaica
Mexico Instituto Nacional de Estadística , Geografía e Informática (INEGI)
Netherlands Antilles Central Bureau of Statistics (CBS)
Nicaragua National Institute of Statistics and Censuses
Panama Dirección Nacional de Estadística y Censo
Paraguay Dirección General de Estadìstica , Encuestas y Censos
Peru Instituto Nacional de Estadística e Informática (INEI)
Saint Lucia Saint Lucian Government Statistics Department
Suriname General Bureau of Statistics
Trinidad and Tobago Central Statistical Office
Turks and Caicos Islands Department of Economic Planning and Statistics
Uruguay Instituto Nacional de Estadística
United States Fedstats
Venezuela Instituto Nacional de Estadística


Afghanistan Central Statistics Office


National Statistical Service of the Republic of Armenia

Azerbaijan State Statistical Committee of Azerbaijan Republic
Bangladesh Bureau of Statistics
Bhutan National Statistics Bureau
Cambodia National Institute of Statistics
China National Bureau of Statistics of China
China , Hong Kong SAR Census and Statistics Department
China , Macao SAR Statistics and Census Service
Cyprus Statistical Service of the Republica of Cyprus
Georgia Statistics Georgia

Ministry of Statistcs and Programme Implementation

Indonesia BPS- Statistics Indonesia
Iran Statistical Centre of Iran
Israel Central Bureau of Statistics
Japan Statistics Bureau
Jordan Department of Statistics
Kazakhstan Agency of Statistics of the Republic of Kazakhstan
Kyrgyzstan National Statistical Committee of Kyrgyz Republic
Korea , Republic of National Statistical Office
Kuwait Statistical and Information Sector, Ministry of Planning
Lao People's Democratic Republic National Statistics Centre
Lebanon Central Administration for Statistics
Malaysia Department of Statistics Malaysia
Maldives Ministry of Planning & National Development
Mongolia National Statistical Office
Nepal Central Bureau of Statistics
Occupied Palestinian Territory Palestinian Central Bureau of Statistics
Oman Ministry of National Economy
Pakistan Statistics Division
Philippines National Statistical Coordination Board
  National Statistical Office
Qatar The Planning Council, Statistics Department
Saudi Arabia Central Department of Statistics
Singapore Singapore Department of Statistics
Sri Lanka Department of Census and Statistics
Syrian Arab Repblic Central Bureau of Statistics
Tajikistan State Statistical Committee of Tajikistan
Thailand National Statistical Office
Turkey Turkish Statistical Institute
United Arab Emirates Ministry of Economy
Uzbekistan State Committee of the Republic of Uzbekistan on Statistics
Vietnam General Statistics Office
Yemen Central Statistical Office


Åland Islands Statistics and Research Åland (ÅSUB)
Albania Institute of Statistics (INSTAT)
Andorra Ministeri de Finances, Servei d'Estudis
Austria Statistics Austria
Belarus The Ministry of Statistics and Analysis of the Republic of Belarus
Belgium Statistics Belgium
Bosnia and Herzegovina Federal Office of Statistics
  Agency for Statistics of Bosnia and Herzegovina
  The Republika Srpska Institute for Statistics
Bulgaria National Statistical Institute of the Republic of Bulgaria
Croatia Republic of Croatia Central Bureau of Statistics
Czechia (Czech Republic) Czech Statistical Office
Denmark Statistics Denmark
Estonia Statistics Estonia
Faroe Islands Statistics Faroe Islands
Finland Statistics Finland
France Institut National de la Statistique
et des Études Économiques
  Le Portail de la statistique publique française
Germany Federal Statistical Office
Greece National Statistical Service of Greece
Greenland Statistics Greenland
Hungary Hungarian Central Statistical Office
Iceland Statistics Iceland
Ireland Central Statistics Office Ireland
Italy National Institut of Statistics
Latvia Central Statistical Bureau of Latvia
Liechtenstein Bureau of Statistics
Lithuania Statistics Lithuania
Luxembourg STATEC
Malta National Statistics Office
Moldova National Bureau of Statistics
Montenegro Statistical Office of Montenegro
Netherlands Statistics Netherlands
Norway Statistics Norway
Poland Central Statistical Office
Portugal Instituto Nacional de Estatística
Romania National Institute of Statistics
Russian Federation Federal State Statistics Service
Serbia Statistical Office of the Republic of Serbia
Slovakia Statistical Office of the Slovak Republic
Slovenia Statistical Office of the Republic of Slovenia
Spain Instituto Nacional de Estadística
Sweden Statistics Sweden
Switzerland Swiss Federal Statistical Office
The Former Yugoslav Rep. of Macedonia State Statistical Office
Ukraine The State Committee of Statistics of Ukraine
United Kingdom


American Samoa American Samoa Government Department of Commerce
Australia Australian Bureau of Statistics
Cook Islands Cook Islands Statistics Office
Fiji Fiji Islands Bureau of Statistics
Guam Bureau of Statistics and Plans
Kiribati National Statistics Office
Micronesia , Federated States of Government of the Federated States of Micronesia (FSM)
Marshall Islands Embassy of the Republic of the Marshall Islands
Nauru Nauru Bureau of Statistics
New Zealand Statistics New Zealand
Niue Niue Statistics
Northern Mariana Islands Department of Commerce: Central Statistics Division
Palau Palau Statistics
Papua New Guinea National Statistical Office of Papua New Guinea
Samoa Samoa Statistics Department
Solomon Islands Solomon Islands National Statistics Office
Tokelau Tokelau: Statistics Unit
Tonga Tonga Department of Statistics
Tuvalu Central Statistics Department
Vanuatu Vanuatu National Statistics Office









AMBER Alert Best Practices, Second Edition provides updated guidelines to help states and regional offices recover abducted children through AMBER Alerts. The 2019 second edition of the guide provides a "what works" approach based on input of those who lead and oversee AMBER Alerts as part of larger missing persons and child protection programs at the state and regional levels.


AMBER Alert Field Guide for Law Enforcement Officers

Designed to help law enforcement officers improve their response to cases of missing or abducted children, the guide provides best practices from subject matter experts in AMBER Alert programs nationwide. Topics include establishing and managing leads, search and recovery operations, screening and training volunteers, interacting with abduction victims' families, managing media, and more.



AMBER Alert in Indian Country Initiative

The AMBER Alert in Indian Country (AIIC) Initiative assists Tribal communities in developing programs to safely recover endangered missing or abducted children through the coordinated efforts of the tribes and their local, state and federal partners by using training and technology to enhance response capacities, capabilities and increase public participation in protecting children.



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