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Justice For Murdered Children Organization

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 19, 1997 | MILES CORWIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The mothers who meet in South-Central Los Angeles have three things in common: Their sons have been murdered. The murders remain unsolved. And they remain unsolved for the same reason. No witnesses will come forward. Their organization is called Justice for Murdered Children, and the mothers gather to devise ways to convince reluctant witnesses to testify. They pursue rewards. They meet with homicide detectives, politicians and city officials.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 19, 1997 | MILES CORWIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The mothers who meet in South-Central Los Angeles have three things in common: Their sons have been murdered. The murders remain unsolved. And they remain unsolved for the same reason. No witnesses will come forward. Their organization is called Justice for Murdered Children, and the mothers gather to devise ways to convince reluctant witnesses to testify. They pursue rewards. They meet with homicide detectives, politicians and city officials.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 19, 2010 | By Mike Anton, Los Angeles Times
It was a party sponsored by an organization you pray you should never need, a party where the sign-in sheet was full of names of the dead. Frank, shot dead by a drug dealer over a debt that wasn't his. Jamiel, shot dead while talking on his mobile phone by a suspect who chose him at random. Danny, shot dead walking home from work. "He was shot 12 feet from his front door three years ago," said Donna Arviso, who is Danny Arviso's aunt. He was 19 and wearing his uniform from his shipping-and-receiving job at the Port of Los Angeles.
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