Monday, June 22, 2015

Charlotte Trego and Wanda Lemons are still missing from Chillicothe, OH



JUNE 22, 2015

Official Investigations & Security Services, Inc., who has been retained by the family of Charlotte Trego, is still actively investigating her disappearance.

The following women have been found deceased have been identified as Tiffany Sayre, Timberly Claytor, Tameka Lynch, and Shasta Himelrick. 

Charlotte Trego and Wanda Lemons are still missing.

Charlotte Trego, 29, has been missing since May 2014.  She was last seen walking in downtown Chillicothe, OH.

Charlotte was a known heroin user and was known to associate with other addicts in the Chillicothe area.

Wanda Lemons (Hodges) (Jackson), 37, has been missing from Chillicothe, OH since November 2014.

A suspect is in custody in the death of Timberly Claytor.  Jason McCrary is currently locked up in the Ross Co Jail.  He is currently charged with Failing to Register as a Sex Offender.  He has previously been convicted of Unlawful Sexual Conduct with a Minor.  He served prison time at the Lebanon Correctional Institute in Lebanon, OH.  He has NOT been formally charged in Timberly's death, however, he is the prime suspect.

If you have information regarding regarding Charlotte's or Wanda's disappearance, please contact Chief Investigator Michael Rolfes at 844-263-3424 x700 or Investigator Bonnie Davis at 844-263-3424 x705.

Tiffany Sayre's body was found in this general area.

Area where Tiffany Sayre's body was found

Find Charlotte Trego

Find Wanda Lemons

Submit an e-mail tip here:  Contact the investigators

Saturday, February 7, 2015

The unsolved homicide of Brigid Mary Marshall of South Bend Indiana.

On May 23, 1991, Brigid Mary Marshall, a junior Mathematics major at the College of Mount St Joseph - now Mount St Joseph University - in Cincinnati, OH was found bound and strangled in her parents' home in South Bend, Indiana.

To date, her murder has not been solved.  I was a classmate of Brigid's and have been asked by several friends to open my own investigation into her death.

The news station in South Bend, Indiana did a new story last year about her death.  You can find the story here:

If you have any information regarding the death of Brigid Mary Marshall, please call Crimestoppers at (800) 342-STOP  or you can call Official Investigations & Security Services, Inc. at 844-263-3424 x700.

Michael P Rolfes, CEO & Chief Investigator

Thursday, November 13, 2014

Jayme M Bowen 23 yr old missing F from Columbus, OH



Missing Since 4/10/2014

Date of Birth: 11/12/1991

Age: 23

Height: 5' 0"

Weight: 100 lbs

Hair: Blonde

Eyes: Blue

Tattoo: "GEORGE III" on right neck

Details:  She was last seen walking from her sister's home to her parent's house on the south side of Columbus, Ohio at approximately 10:45am.  She never arrived at her parent's home.  It is believed that she was abducted and is being held as a sex slave.  She was formerly a part of the drug scene in southern Columbus, Ohio.

If she is found, please call 911 or the Columbus Police Department at 614-645-4545, TRG at 614-634-6037 or Official Investigations & Security Services, Inc. at 844-263-3424.

Tuesday, October 21, 2014

DERRICK CHRISTOPHER SOTO AKA CHARLIE SANTOS wanted for Aggravated Robbery in Cheviot, OH (Cincinnati)


DOB: 7/1989

Derrick Christopher Soto is wanted for Aggravated Robbery of the 5th/3rd Bank located at 3616 Harrison Ave in Cheviot on 10/17/14 at about 1020 hrs. Police used a tracking device to locate the vehicle that he was driving and when spotted by Cincinnati Police, he bailed from the vehicle, which is registered to his girlfriend on Harrison Ave. Derrick Christopher Soto, (aka Charlie Santos) is a Black Male, 6′, and weighs 190 pounds. Derrick Soto’s last known to live with his girlfriend in the 2500 block of Harrison Ave. Detectives believe that Soto may reside in California but came to Cincinnati via a Greyhound Bus on 9/6/14.




Friday, September 26, 2014

Why you need Armed, not unarmed, security

"Washington DC Sept 26 2014 The number of incidents in which a shooter opens fire on a crowd of people more than doubled over the past seven years compared with the previous seven, the FBI found in a study made public Wednesday.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation analyzed 160 “active shooter” incidents from 2000 through 2013 to look for common elements that might guide law enforcement officers in preventing the shootings or responding more effectively.
The study found an average of six incidents per year from 2000 through 2006. The number rose to 16 incidents annually in the past seven years.
The 160 incidents studied began with the Dec. 26, 2000, shooting at Edgewater Technology in Wakefield, Mass., when Michael McDermott, 42, armed with several weapons, shot seven of his co-workers to death. Police found him sitting in a conference room. Researchers also examined the shootings at Case Western Reserve University, ConAgra, Red Lake High School, Fort Hood, Virginia Tech, the U.S. Holocaust Museum and Sandy Hook Elementary School, among others.

An Arapahoe High School security guard is speaking out about the recent school shooting that left one student, Claire Davis, dead. Cameron Rust is making allegations against the school, saying in part that the shooter was a “known threat.” VPC
The FBI study defined “active shooters” as a person or people “actively engaged in killing or attempting to kill people” in a “populated area.” That is different from mass shooting incidents, which include any shooting in which more than three people are killed. It also excluded domestic violence and drug and gang-related violence. Of the 160 incidents studied, 64 fit the federal definition of mass killing.
Criminologist James Alan Fox disputes the FBI conclusion. Active shooting and mass shooting events are rare, and the data are too limited to conclude that active shooter incidents are increasing, says Fox, a professor of criminology at Northeastern University in Boston.
“Unlike mass shooting data, which come from routinely collected police reports, there is no official data source for active shooter events,” Fox says. “It’s not clear whether the increase in active shooter events is completely related to the actual case count or to the availability and accessibility of news reports to identify such events.”
USA TODAY catalogued all mass killings — more than three killed by whatever means — from 2006 -13 and found FBI homicide data just 57% accurate in identifying them. USA TODAY’s broader review showed the number is not increasing. From 2006 to date, 258 have occurred, about one every two weeks. More than half occur among members of a households and intimate partners, and 25% do not include a gun.
More than two-thirds of the incidents analyzed by the FBI happened at businesses or schools. In many cases, they happened so quickly that the shooting was over before police arrived. Of 64 incidents analyzed, 44 were over in five minutes or less. Of those, 23 ended in two minutes or less.
In 28% of the incidents, police exchanged fire with the shooter, the study found. In nearly half of those incidents, police were killed or wounded. The shooter committed suicide at the scene before police arrived in 23% of the cases. Unarmed civilians successfully restrained the shooter in 13% of the cases.
The study found few common themes among the shooters. In about 10% of the incidents, male shooters targeted current and former wives and girlfriends but also shot bystanders. In about 9% of the incidents, shooters targeted family members.
In all but two incidents, the shooter acted alone. All but six of the shooters were male.The analysis found no age pattern but noted that in the vast majority of school shootings, the shooter was a student at the school.
The study did not address access to guns.
Almost all of the shooters had a “real or perceived, deeply held personal grievance,” said Andre Simons, unit chief for the FBI’s Behavioral Analysis Unit 2.
Many of the shooters took inspiration from attacks by other shooters, such as Columbine and Virginia Tech, Simons said.
“The copycat phenomenon is real,” he said.
The FBI plans to study the data to identify behavior that might indicate that a person is heading toward committing a violent act and then educate people to see the warning signs, Simons said.
FBI Assistant Director James​ Yacone said he hoped the FBI could use the data to better prepare local police departments to respond to active shootings, determine what type of equipment could better protect them and learn how to identify and stop people who might resort to such violence.
“The motivations vary widely, but if there are themes, if there are pre-attack indicators, we want to identify them,” Yacone said."

Having an unarmed officer who can't intervene is a greater liability to your company and the security company.

This is why you should contract with Official Investigations & Security Services Inc to provide highly trained, armed professional security officers to protect your employees, guests and property.  All of our officers have at least 3 years of security, military or law enforcement experience and are certified on the weapons that they carry.