CRISIS: 50 Schoolchildren … Mostly Black … Went ‘Missing’ In Cleveland In Past 3 WEEKS!! (Mystery)

Media Take Out Staff |

According to the Ohio Attorney General’s office, there are now over 45 missing minors in the greater Cleveland area who were reported as missing since September 1.

These 45 young people join the more than 1,072 kids who have been reported missing by their loved ones in the Cleveland area since the start of the year.

Right now police are claiming that most of the children are “runaways”, but there’s no evidence that is the case. Media Take Out learned that local authorities are struggling to keep up with the demand of anxious parents wanting to find their kids.

Newburgh Heights Police Chief John Majoy said earlier this year that cases of missing children between the ages of 12 and 17 remained unusually high.

‘For some reason, in 2023, we’ve seen a lot more than we normally see, which is troubling in part because we don’t know what’s going on with some of these kids.

‘Whether they’re being trafficked or whether they’re involved in gang activity or drugs.’

Police across the Cleveland area all agree that the number of runaways and missing kids is unusually high this year

Last year, 1,600 kids were reported missing in the state of 11 million.

In Georgia and North Carolina, which have similar populations, the number was less than 700
Police say they are concerned the youths are being trafficked or becoming involved in gang activity

The number of missing and runaway children in Ohio for 2023 is nearly double that of states with similar populations, sparking panic among parents and police who in some towns can’t keep up with the number of teenagers running away.

In this month alone, 45 children have been reported missing in the Cleveland area.

They join the total number of 1,072 who have been reported missing since the start of the year.

While the majority have since returned home or been accounted for, cops say many are regular runaways who will likely vanish again.

They say the rate of children going missing and running away in 2023 is unusually high.

In 2022, Ohio had nearly double the number of runaways than states like Georgia, North Carolina and Illinois, all of which have populations of between 10million and 12million.

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