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FAQ

Have you ever had a family member or a close friend disappear? If so, what did you do to find them?
In 2021 my husband’s uncle went missing. He was in his late 60s and had emphysema. We kept calling his house, but he didn’t answer his phone. We finally went to his house and his cars were there, but Uncle Art and his dog were both missing. He lived an hour or so away from us.After a little bit a neighbor in his back yard talked over the fence asking if Art was there. My husband told him no that he is Art’s nephew. The neighbor then told us that when the mail carrier delivered the mail several days ago Uncle Art yelled at her for help. She called 911 and an ambulance came and picked him up. No neighbors had seen him since then. The neighbor also told us what hospital they thought he would have been taken to.We called the hospital asking for him and they said he was not there. We called the police and put in a missing persons report. Then we took one of his phone books home with us.The next day I stayed home from work and proceeded to call all the hospitals in the area. Uncle Art lived in El Segundo, California and there are a lot of hospitals in the area. Every hospital I called said he was not there. I then called nursing homes in the area. One of the nursing homes said he was there so I then called my husband and told him where his uncle was. My husband wanted me to call the nursing home back to see if they had visiting hours. When I called back they asked who I wanted to visit and I gave them Uncle Art’s name. They then told me that they did not have a patient by that name.Getting frustrated I called the fire department that sent the paramedics to his house. They told me they could not tell me where they took him because we might go there and hurt or kill him and then they would be responsible. So how in the heck are you supposed to find a family member who has been taken to the hospital?I called the original hospital that the neighbors said would have been the mostly likely hospital in the area that they would have taken him to, and asked if Uncle Art was there again. The lady on the phone hesitated so I jumped right in and told her his Social Security number and driver’s license number. She then gave me the name and phone number of a doctor. At last I was getting somewhere.I called the doctor’s office and the doctor was not in. The person who answered the phone said that the doctor would call us when he got in. A few hours later I got a call from the doctor and he informed me that Uncle Art had passed away. He also said that he had no family. What the heck? I let him know that he does have a niece and a nephew who was my husband. Uncle Art was my husband’s father’s twin brother. My husband’s father had passed away a few years prior to this.Apparently Uncle Art was in the morgue at the first hospital that we called. I don’t know why they didn’t give us the doctor’s name and number the first time we called. It is not like we can go kill someone who is already dead.We also found out that someone had come and taken Uncle Art’s dog and at the same time they were supposed to look for relatives. Whoever came did not talk to the neighbors and totally ignored the message next to the phone that said to call my husband in case of emergency. I don’t know who that person was, but they failed at their job.We went to the post office a couple of days later to get Uncle Art’s mail. The mail carrier had put a stop on his mail the day he was taken to the hospital. We filled out a form to get his mail and to forward it to our house. Without even asking who we were or asking for identification, they just brought out a bin full of his mail and did the mail forwarding. I was shocked that it was so easy. Anyone can forward your mail to another address and they won’t ask a single question. No wonder it is so easy to steal someones identification.Someone we talked to, I don’t remember who, told us that if we did not put a claim on his estate immediately everything he owned would go to the state. So we called someone we knew from our church for a recommendation for a lawyer. We then called the lawyer and they said that we were being lied to about that. We hired her to oversee his estate and get us through all of the legal issues. Uncle Art told my husband that he had a will, but we went through everything in his house and never found one. We even called the lawyer who handled Uncle Art’s father’s will and they said they had not done one for Uncle Art.Someone from the police department called a week later. They asked me if we had found him yet. Apparently when someone finally looked at the missing person’s report a week later, all they did was call me. It would have been so simple for them to call the ambulance company and get the information, and then call the hospital to find out what happened to him on the same day that we put in the report. They could have found him within a few minutes. But the police obviously did not care at all that an elderly man was missing and the family was frantically looking for him. I see stories about missing elderly people on the news all the time. I don’t know how they get attention when our uncle got absolutely no attention. At this point I am surprised that they even came out to take the report.We did have a nice funeral for Uncle Art with his family and neighbors and then shipped him across the country to be buried next to his parents and sister in New York. Luckily the ground was not too frozen to bury him.Rest in Peace, Uncle Art.Update 7/25/2018:Several people have asked what happened to Uncle Art’s dog. We are not sure what happened to the dog. It was a Chihuahua named Meanie because he bit people all the time and was not house trained. We did not want the dog so hopefully whoever picked it up found a better home for Meanie. We didn’t even know who picked the dog up or where they would have taken it. We had a hard enough time just trying to find Uncle Art.
What happens to dogs who fail police training?
Depends on the police force, where the dog came from, when the dog failed training, what the dog is being trained to do and the reason why the dog failed.Basic answers. A) dog is returned to where it came from, B) dog is rehomed directly by the police force, C) dog is sent to a rescue centre to be rehomed, D) dog is rehomed to a different working force possibly military, security company, assistance dog charity or dog sport home, E) females may be kept for breeding, F) dog is euthanized.Most adult dogs go to the police force on a trial, usually two weeks but can vary. Usually owners / rescue centre who 'gift' the dog are required to sign a contract saying that they will take the dog back if it fails. After that time they can still choose to return dog or dispose of by another means.Puppies raised by the police are specially bred from quality stock. They can be given back to the families who raised them for the police or are often rehomed directly by the police force, bitches can be kept for breeding if they fail for a minor reason not considered to be hereditary.Dogs fail for a variety of reasons. 1) Too sensitive to training methods used, 2) Too nervous for role, 3) becomes nervous due to accident / injury, 4) too aggressive towards handler, 5) too aggressive towards others, 6) unable to cope with stress of job, 7) unable to cope with being kennelled for long periods of time, 8) fails a medical test, 9) becomes injured or ill, 10) does not easily train with the methods used.If a dog fails due to too much aggression they are often euthanized. I have seen them rehomed to rescues but this does often not end well. Many police agencies have a ban on rehoming animals taught to bite because of the potential liabilities. In some situations dogs too aggressive to be handled can be homed as 'guard dogs' for the military but this no longer happens in the UK.If you want to donate a dog to your local police force, you need to ask them for their policies but many high drive animals would thrive as a working dog and they are needed. Training and assessment procedures have developed over time and it is far less likely that dogs will fail once accepted than it used to be.
As an adoptee, what is it like to be rejected by your adoptive and/or biological parents?
When I was two years of age, I was adopted by my third father, and my third mother.My biological mother was very young, and she temporarily stayed in France (she is Dutch), to learn the french language, minding he children of a couple living in Paris.There she met my biological father, an Algerian man, who had come to France to execute terrorist attacks, because Algeria was a colony of France, and they wanted independence.My mother was of Jewish descent, and het parents were outraged, that their daughter was pregnant from a arab terrorist.So, when she returned to the Netherlands, I was adopted several times. A psychiatrist once told me, that I was so severely damaged as a baby, by all the adoptions, and disappearing biological, and adoptive parents, that I would never be able to take care of myself, for as long as I lived.I have been staying in mental institutions for years. Because of all the changes in my life, all the fathers, and mothers, all the attachment and detachment, to all those people and all those institutions I stayed in, my life is a mess.When I was twelve, my father died, and my mother got married to another guy. He was my fourth father, and we hated each others guts.If you consider putting your child up for adoption, very, very carafully weigh all the other options first?I have been an outsider looking in, all my life, without a place of my own, and without people, who care.My biological mother should have really done something to help me:Have an abortion. Then there would be no need for me to lead this useless life, that is only a waste of time and energy.Take good care of your children. Do not leave them in the forest, and make off without them, like in the terrible fairy tail of Hansel and Grettle?Greetings,Robert.
What happens when a police dog gets too old to perform its duty? Does it stay with its person?
​This is a picture of me and  Kumla in Luleå, Sweden. She is a former Swedish Police K9 asset. Kumla aged out of service about four years ago, she was carefully replaced into a family of civilians who had paid quite a sum to acquire her. As a police grade, working line dog of  such fine pedigree she could unfortunately not be released for a symbolic $1 - as  I red in a previous answer related to the United States-  but rather something like 50000 Swedish Crowns (roughly $6200). An astronomic sum of money to pay since tax payer´s money paid for the training and caretaking of these dogs in the first place but this can happen if the dog is released from service for other reasons than health issues. That is to say if its no longer able to pass the yearly competence test for police work. If a dog is released upon injury or other health issues it usually doesn´t cost much or even nothing at all need the situation be.  Kumla was released because her drive was no longer up to police work standards but she was perfectly healthy and injury free.   The families that these fine dogs are adopted into must also be thoroughly investigated before approval. Such things as criminal record, income, standard of living, credit history (?) and psychological profile are defining in order to qualify for adopting a retired police dog. Here not everyone can get one of these dogs. But someone always does and they are never neglected upon retirement? Cheers?
What happened to US military draftees who repeatedly failed in training? Was that tactic ever used to be discharged or to be re-assigned out of the infantry?
An individual who is unable to successfully complete training requirements in the first 180 days of service will likely receive an ELS (entry level separation) discharge. It simply indicates the individual isn’t compatible with military service. The short duration usually makes the individual ineligible for any veteran benefits.It is a tough way to get out of the service unless the person is really unfit for service. Early training relies heavily on peer pressure and team work. When an individual is having trouble with training, the team will do all they can to help him succeed. When an individual refuses to perform, that same team will turn on him because his action is impacting the whole team.Also working against failure as a tactic are the currencies of life - time, security, wealth, knowledge, and prestige. Before being drafted, the individual’s social group rewarded his opposition to military service with security (you’re on of us) and prestige (way to go, you burnt your draft card), and knowledge was limited to one perspective. Going against the grain within the military leaves him isolated and threatened (you’re not one of us and causing us trouble), and with no prestige from those he is living with. Very few individuals, especially at draft age, are so comfortable with their values and self image that they can stand up to such social pressure. The knowledge they are exposed to also tends to undermine the limited perspective they arrived with.
What happens to all of the paper forms you fill out for immigration and customs?
Years ago I worked at document management company.  There is cool software that can automate aspects of hand-written forms.  We had an airport as a customer - they scanned plenty and (as I said before) this was several years ago...On your airport customs forms, the "boxes" that you 'need' to write on - are basically invisible to the scanner - but are used because then us humans will tend to write neater and clearer which make sit easier to recognize with a computer.  Any characters with less than X% accuracy based on a recognition engine are flagged and shown as an image zoomed into the particular character so a human operator can then say "that is an "A".   This way, you can rapidly go through most forms and output it to say - an SQL database, complete with link to original image of the form you filled in.If you see "black boxes" at three corners of the document - it is likely set up for scanning (they help to identify and orient the page digitally).  If there is a unique barcode on the document somewhere I would theorize there is an even higher likelihood of it being scanned - the document is of enough value to be printed individually which costs more, which means it is likely going to be used on the capture side.   (I've noticed in the past in Bahamas and some other Caribbean islands they use these sorts of capture mechanisms, but they have far fewer people entering than the US does everyday)The real answer is: it depends.  Depending on each country and its policies and procedures.  Generally I would be surprised if they scanned and held onto the paper.   In the US, they proably file those for a set period of time then destroy them, perhaps mining them for some data about travellers. In the end,  I suspect the "paper-to-data capture" likelihood of customs forms ranges somewhere on a spectrum like this:Third world Customs Guy has paper to show he did his job, paper gets thrown out at end of shift. ------  We keep all the papers? everything is scanned as you pass by customs and unique barcodes identify which flight/gate/area the form was handed out at, so we co-ordinate with cameras in the airport and have captured your image.  We also know exactly how much vodka you brought into the country. :)
What happens to drafted soldiers who fail basic training?
Back in the days of the draft and the Vietnam War…When i enlisted I took the AFQT required of all enlistees and draftees. We were told that our job choices would depend on our score. We were also told that any draftee who scored as low as 0 on the test could be administratively passed with the lowest passing score and found fit for induction.At basic training some people did try to flunk out, even in the AF because they enlisted to avoid being drafted. You would be sent to a disciplinary flight if you screwed up often enough, where you would endure long days of PT and yelling and “correctional training” for a week or two with a flight that had five times the normal number of TI’s so there would always be someone to give you personal attention. And then you would be put back into Basic Training where you had been or earlier. After you’d cycled through that a few times if you could pass you would because at least you’d get out of basic.Those who really couldn’t cut it would be discharged as “Unable to Adapt to the Military Lifestyle” and might get a General Discharge, which is not necessarily “other than honorable” but included no Vets benefits...Those who deliberately failed or just didn’t try were picked out for an “Undesirable Discharge”. This was other than honorable and entitles one to no benefits. You might have to wait several months to get that discharge even after they decided to get rid of you and they’d drill and ride you every day of that time.So you could spend up to six months of endless hassle being ridden day in and day out by your TI and your peers or you could get with the program.TodayOf course today there is no such thing as a draftee.In today’s all volunteer military a recruit who isn’t cutting it is sent back into earlier days of boot camp. When my son was at Great Lakes they had a guy who had been in Boot Camp for 5 months come into their division. They decided this guy was going to finish with them and they helped him at every step, coaching him, giving him tutoring, study sessions, checking his kit to be sure he wasn’t screwing up, etc.If you don’t finish in 6 months you get an “entry level separation” that has no benefits and no impact on your life. Anyone who can’t finish basic training in that much time is usually so discharged. While this implies you have to request it, in fact your command will tell you to sign the papers:Entry Level Performance and Conduct Discharge (Entry Level Separation)“If you have not adapted to the military world and demonstrate that you are not succeeding within it, you may be eligible for an entry level performance and conduct discharge. It is available only if you are still in entry level status. (First 180 days of active duty…)“Consider seeking an entry level performance and conduct discharge if you:believe you made a mistake enlisting in the military,are not willing or able to complete your training,experience emotional distress,or have difficulty coping with military life.“Inaptitude, failure to adapt to the military environment, failure to progress satisfactorily in a required training program, lack of effort, psychological or stress-related symptoms, lack of self-discipline, or minor disciplinary infractions are all examples of grounds for this separation.“If the member is requesting separation for dependency/hardship or conscientious objection, the member may receive an entry level separation if the application or request is submitted while the member is in entry level status.”