The last clue to Tamala Well’s case was found 10 years ago in Coventry near Detroit’s East State Fair.
The young mother’s car was found, but no Tamala.
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A decade after her disappearance, the community comes together to get answers.
Heating up cold cases.
That’s what Minister Malik Shabazz and volunteers gathered to do Memorial Day.
Take the time to disclose unsolved investigations.
“It doesn’t matter if it’s a holiday or not, we’re here, we’re very vigilant,” said Detroit’s second deputy police chief Kyra Joy Hope.
Tamala Wells, 33, mysteriously disappeared in 2012.
She was last seen at her home in Appleton on the west side of Detroit.
Her car was found 10 miles away near John R. and East State Fair.
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†You don’t even have to reveal your name,” Hope said.
“It’s completely anonymous, but we need information for these families so we can move things forward so we can get this shut down. No one wants to end up in this predicament.”
Shabazz says Detroit Police Chief James White is launching a new initiative to take a fresh look at cold cases.
It’s moving forward. Beverly Winfrey says she must find the person responsible for the murder of her son, Steven Radcliff.
“This is my son, he was hit and killed by a motorist on March 17, 2020,” Winfrey said.
Shabazz-organized community searches helped locate the cases of missing Eastpointe teen Zion Foster and 32-year-old Latima Warren, who was found dismembered in her home.
Shabazz says his hope now is to continue to help close grieving families.
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