General

Georgia Amber Alert

Georgia Amber Alert Cancelled

The Georgia Amber Alert Program is a voluntary program run by the Georgia Bureau of Investigation, the Georgia Emergency Management Agency, and certain broadcasters throughout the state. The program is designed to notify the public of any confirmed child abductions and to locate the abductor quickly. The program could be rendered ineffective if it is used too often.

As of Monday morning, a second Amber Alert for a missing child in Georgia was cancelled. After finding Lucas Elliot Horne safe, the Georgia Bureau of Investigation cancelled the alert. The mother of the missing child, Felecia Elaine Horne, is now in custody.

If you are concerned about a child abduction, the state’s Department of Children and Families recommends that you sign up for Levi’s Call. The program gives broadcasters immunity for up to two hours after an alert. In addition, the GBI requires that local law enforcement provide the GBI with a photo of the child.

Lucas Horne is two-feet, nine inches tall, and weighs between 30 and 40 pounds. He has blonde hair and blue eyes and was last seen wearing a white onesie with black spots. Joseph Horne is approximately 6 feet tall and 175 pounds. He is last seen driving a gray Chevrolet Silverado.

The system was originally launched in Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas, in 1996, when local radio stations teamed with police to create the AMBER Alert Plan. The AMBER Alert Plan called for radio and television stations to broadcast alerts when a child abducts. This plan was adopted in many other states and communities across the country.

The AMBER Alert program has been in operation for 26 years and has helped rescue 123 children. Its goal is to galvanize the community to assist in the search. It uses a variety of media, including television and radio, and data-enabled mobile devices. AMBER Alerts can be broadcast across the country, and any mobile device that is capable of receiving them will automatically get an alert.

To activate an AMBER Alert, law enforcement must have a reasonable belief that a child has been abducted. The criteria for activation vary from state to state, but most states follow the Department of Justice guidelines for triggering an alert. AMBER Alerts can only be issued when there is an immediate threat to the life of a child.

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