Based on the article published in BBC News, “Nepal earthquake: UK families appeal for missing loved ones,” (https://www.bbc.com/news/uk-32485781), the Private Investigators UK talk about the number of limitations and the level of scrutiny to be observed when conducting a missing persons research.
The article published in BBC News on 1 May 2015: https://www.bbc.com/news/uk-32485781, discusses the massive earthquake that recently struck Nepal. Several victims of the earthquake have been found safely, but a British national, Hemchandra Rai was killed in the natural disaster. The individual was a forty-two-year old father of three children. There are suspicions that another parent has either been killed or is missing since the earthquake. The police are still investigating Hong Kong and its whereabouts. Alongside these two prominent cases, several other cases have been filed by distressed family members, appealing authorities to locate missing people. One of these missing individuals is twenty-three-year old Matt Carapiet, thirty-eight-year old Martin Gattuso, sixty-year-old Marcus Barthropp, forty-nine-year old Simon Charlesworth, and twenty-four-year old Laurie Gerhardt, a student at Oxford. It is feared that many of these victims are said trapped under the mounds of rubble. Several individuals, including Jason, Derren and Daniel, are suspected to have been lost while trekking. The three lost individuals are said to have been waiting for a helicopter, after which all three victims disappeared and have not been tracked yet. The list of missing individuals goes up to more than a hundred, with many of the individuals still untraced.
Responding to the article published in BBC News, the Private Investigators UK (https://private-investigators-uk.com), speak out about the limitations faced when conducting such a crucial missing persons case. The experts talk about how the search for a single individual is based largely on retracing the steps and the incidents occurring a while before the episode takes place. Using the finest gadgets and training, people having the slightest information about the matter have to be interrogated to collect further evidence. It is only after all the required information has been amassed that a final report can be formulated to allow possible conclusions to be drawn. However, the conclusions cannot be confirmed until and unless there is concrete evidence to do so.
The Chief Investigator at Private Investigators UK (https://private-investigators-uk.com), Christie Moore speaks about the vast limitations faced when it comes to dealing with crucial missing person cases. The investigator says, “When you are on a holiday or even fulfilling your daily tasks and such an incident occurs, people are embroiled in a complex situation, because the families are just as unfamiliar with the people and the location as we are. No one can provide us with concrete and useful information. This is why we have to ensure that we take the smallest possible detail into consideration.” The investigator can be reached via the company’s email address (firstname.lastname@example.org) or through the company’s phone number (020 3633 2458).
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