Every year in Australia, 38,000 reports of missing people are filed with the police, that is around 100 a day.
During this online webinar on June 23, David Mandrake of Guardian Security and Investigations will offer valuable insight into how a private investigator locates a missing person. With more than 20 years of hands-on experience in the investigation industry, David will relate details of real cases with which he has been involved, some with happier outcomes than others.
Don’t miss out on this exciting opportunity to benefit from the experience of a licensed New South Wales private inquiry agent and security professional with a wide and varied career that spans two continents.
A missing person is considered to be:
“anyone who is reported missing to police, whose whereabouts are unknown, and where there are fears for the safety or concern for the welfare of that person”.
In this Webinar, presented by MyKludo Community Member David Mandrake PI you will learn about the reasons for people going missing and whilst 98% of missing people are found, how do you trace those who change identities and have gone missing intentionally.
With over 25 years of experience in the field in the US and in Australia David brings his unique experience to the topic and real life examples of tracing children, and working with gang related crime.
This is a FREE WEBINAR of interest to PI’s, Police and interested community members.
Tuesday 23 June 2020 @ 4-5pm
Not all missing persons are involuntarily missing. For example, where a person has committed a crime and they are avoiding the police, or they are in debt, they might go missing. Some people choose to change their identities so they cannot be traced.
Skiptracers are professionals who specialise in tracking down individuals who are avoiding debt and hiding from debt collection agencies. In this case, investigators use free and pay-per-use search databases, specialised investigative databases, information brokers, and other techniques.
David will describe the essential advice to offer a person when they instigate a missing person investigation. For example, the reporter should be encouraged to make a note of details about the missing person and any conversations they have had. It’s a good idea for them to keep a timeline or a diary, while the details are fresh in their mind. There are other details they should record.
David will explain;
- Investigative resources and techniques
- Recording work
- Changing identity
- Missing Children