List of fugitives from justice who are no longer sought

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This is a list of notable fugitives from justice who were sought by law enforcement agencies in connection with a crime and were either caught or their deaths were substantiated, etc. Listing here does not imply guilt and may include persons who are or were wanted only for questioning.

Before 1900[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1554 Iacob Heraclid 27  Kingdom of France Greek Maltese soldier, adventurer and intellectual sentenced to death for allegedly killing a rival's child in order to marry his wife. He was never captured and continued his escapades across Europe until his death in 1563.
1578 Andronikos Kantakouzenos 45  Ottoman Empire Andronikos Kantakouzenos was an Ottoman Greek entrepreneur and political figure who was persecuted by the Ottoman Empire for anti-Ottoman rhetoric. He fled to Istanbul, where he was briefly detained as a galley slave before he was released. He then went on to rebuild his business and involve himself in Wallachian and Moldavian politics before his disappearance and likely execution in 1601.[1]
1724 Jack Sheppard 22  Great Britain Jack Sheppard, nicknamed "Honest Jack", was a notorious English thief and prison escapee of early-18th-century London. Born into a poor family, he was apprenticed as a carpenter, but took to theft and burglary in 1723, with little more than a year of his training to complete. Sheppard was arrested and imprisoned five times in 1724, but escaped four times from prison, making him a notorious public figure, and wildly popular with the poorer classes. He escaped from a prison in October 1724 for the last time. Sheppard disguised himself as a beggar and returned to the city. Sheppard broke into the Rawlins brothers' pawnbroker's shop in Drury Lane on the night of 29 October 1724, taking a black silk suit, a silver sword, rings, watches, a wig, and other items.[2][3] Sheppard dressed himself as a dandy gentleman and used the proceeds to spend a day and the following evening on the tiles with two mistresses. Sheppard was arrested a final time in the early morning on 1 November, blind drunk, "in a handsome Suit of Black, with a Diamond Ring and a carnelian ring on his Finger, and a fine Light Tye Peruke", and was convicted, and hanged at Tyburn, ending his brief criminal career after less than two years.[4]
1806 Fra Diavolo 34  France Diavolo whose real name was Michele Pezza and was nicknamed "Brother Devil" was a famous guerrilla leader from Itri, Kingdom of Naples who was wanted for crimes[5] and in August 1806 while running from the law had fled eastwards over the mountains. Diavolo was captured in November 1806 and then sentenced to death.[6]
1817 Samuel Green 21  United States
 Canada
American robber and serial killer responsible for committing an undetermined amount of murders across New England and Canada between 1817 and 1821, for which he was dubbed "American's first Public Enemy Number One". He was captured in 1821 and executed in Boston a year later.[7]
1853 Jack Powers 26  United States Irish-born American professional gambler, horseman and outlaw famous among the gold camps of the California Gold Rush. He was implicated as the leader of a violent robbery gang between 1853 and 1858, he fled to Mexico for two years, but was murdered in 1860 by vaqueros in the Arizona Territory.[8]
1856 Richard H. Barter 22  United States Known as "Rattlesnake Dick", Barter was a member of a stagecoach robbery gang active during the California Gold Rush, between 1855 and 1856. After the initial group was brought down, Barter fled to Auburn, where he soon formed a new posse. On 12 July 1859, his bullet-riddled body was found outside Auburn, after having been caught in a firefight with police the day before.[9][10]
1863 Henry Plummer 31  United States Controversial lawman and sheriff of Bannack, Montana thought to be the ringleader of a gang of highwaymen who robbed and murdered in the vicinity of Virginia City. Plummer and two associates were later arrested by vigilantes and hanged in 1864.
1866 Moondyne Joe 39–40  Australia Moondyne Joe whose real name was Joseph Bolitho Johns was an English convict who had escaped from jail multiple times and was also the best-known bushranger in Western Australia. Joe's last escape occurred when after being sent to jail in April 1866 from crimes, he later escaped in early August and was captured on 5 September 1866 and was sent back to jail.[11]
1871 Elbert A. Woodward 33–34  United States Woodward was a major member in the Boss Tweed corruption scandal in 1871 that took place in New York City. Woodward and others defrauded New York City between $25 and $45 million. Woodward was indicted and tried, but fled to Spain to escape punishment.[12] Woodward was sent back to Chicago and later to New York. Woodward avoided jail time by repaying $151,779 of stolen money. In his later years, Woodward became a farmer in Norwalk.[13] Woodward died on 29 September 1905.[14]
1872 Davy Crockett 23  United States Crockett was a younger relative of the famed American frontiersman Davy Crockett,[15][16] but unlike the hero Davy Crockett this Davy Crockett was an outlaw. He was sent to jail for criminal acts that he committed, but escaped in 1872 after which he fled to a ranch. Crockett was killed four years later in 1876.[17]
1875 William M. Tweed 53  United States William M. Tweed was an American politician most notable for being the "boss" of Tammany Hall, the Democratic Party political machine that played a major role in the politics of 19th century New York City and State. Tweed was imprisoned in the Ludlow Street Jail for a corruption scandal in 1871, although he was allowed home visits. During one of these, on 4 December 1875, Tweed fled to Spain[18] and got a job working as a common seaman on a ship. The U.S. government later discovered his whereabouts and arranged for his arrest once he reached the Spanish border; he was recognized from Thomas Nast's political cartoons. He was turned over to an American warship, which took him to authorities in New York City on 26 November 1876, and he was sent back to prison.[19][20] Tweed died in Ludlow Street Jail on 12 April 1878.
1878 John Selman 39  United States Lawman and later and outlaw of the Old West who was charged with desertion from the Confederate States Army and several murders, including that of outlaw John Wesley Hardin. Selman himself was later killed by George Scarborough in 1896.[21]
1879 Rummu Jüri 23  Russian Empire
(modern day Estonia)
Rummu Jüri whose birth name was "Jüri Rummo" was an Estonian[22] fugitive,[23] who was compared to Robin Hood as he stole from the rich and gave to the poor. While being on the run from the law,[24] Jüri was captured on 15 December 1879 and in 1894 was then sentenced to 15 years in prison.
1881 Billy the Kid 21  United States Billy the Kid, who was born Henry McCarty and also known as William H. Bonney, was an American Old West outlaw and gunfighter who killed eight men before he was shot and killed.[25][26] He took part in New Mexico's Lincoln County War, during which he allegedly committed three murders. After being jailed he escaped from the jailhouse in Lincoln, New Mexico on 28 April 1881.[27] He evaded law enforcement until 14 July 1881, when he was ambushed and killed by Sheriff Pat Garrett at a ranch house.
1881 Dave Rudabaugh 27  United States Outlaw and gunfighter known for his association with numerous of the notorious outlaws of the Old West and participating in their criminal activities. While awaiting execution for the murder of a Las Vegas police officer, Rudabaugh escaped from prison and fled to Mexico, where he found work as a rustler. He was killed during a dispute over a card game in Parral, Chihuahua in 1886.[28]
1882 Pugsey Hurley 45–46  United States Hurley, also known as "Pugsey Reilly" or "Pugsey Hanley", was an American burglar of English descent, who was a river pirate and underworld figure in New York City during the mid-to-late 19th century.[29] After doing multiple crimes he was sent to jail after 15 August 1874 and broke out in April 1882.[30] He was captured in New York City by the police on 1 August 1882, and was returned to jail.
1887 Pas-Lau-Tau unknown  United States Army scout and cohort of the Apache Kid who murdered rivals and rival gang members in the Arizona Territory. Tau and his gang were tracked down by lawmen and killed in March 1890.[31]
1890 Thomas Hamilton Blanck 20  United States Old West criminal responsible for numerous robberies and several murders of law enforcement officers across the Pacific Northwest between 1890 and 1895. He was briefly captured and sentenced to death, but managed to escape from prison. Blanck was located four days later near Kent, Washington and killed in a shooutout with law enforcement.[32]
1891 Bill Doolin 33  United States Old West outlaw who founded the Wild Bunch, which specialized in bank, train and stagecoach robberies in several states during the 1890s. On August 24, 1896, Doolin was tracked to his wife's home in Lawson, Oklahoma Territory, where he was gunned down by a deputy marshal.[33]
1894 H. H. Holmes 33  United States H. H. Holmes, born "Herman Webster Mudgett" and also known as "Dr. Henry Howard Holmes" was an American serial killer,[34] as well as a trigamist and con artist. He committed most of his murders in "The Castle", the nickname for his hotel in Chicago, where he would later sell the victims' skeletons and organs for money. While a search was conducted to find Holmes for suspected insurance fraud, he stole horses from Fort Worth, Texas before planning to flee for Britain. Pinkertons apprehended him in Boston on 17 November 1894. After being convicted of four murders, H. H. Holmes was executed by hanging on 7 May 1896, only nine days before he would have turned 35.[35]
1894 Harvey Logan 27  United States Outlaw and member of Butch Cassidy's Wild Bunch, known for his involvement in the killings of 11 people and numerous other shoouts with police and civilians alike. On June 17, 1904, the gang were cornered by sheriffs in Parachute, Colorado, with one of them wounding Logan, who then opted to kill himself.[36]
1895 Jack Dunlop 23–24  United States Known as "Three Fingered Jack", Dunlop was an outlaw and train robber known for associating with several prominent gangs active in Arizona during the final decades of the Old West. He was wounded by lawman Jeff Milton during a 1900 train robbery, and later succumbed to his injuries.
1898 William Walters 28–29  United States Walters was a cowboy from in Fort Sill, in Oklahoma Territory who later turned to crime when he became involved in both train robberies and stagecoaches. Walters had fled from the law in July 1898[37] after a unsuccessful robbery attempt in Grants, New Mexico during which Walters' gang was driven off by heavy gunfire, Walters was tracked down by the guards and then shot and captured,[38] after which he was sent to jail. Walters was later released from jail in 1917 and in 1921 he died from an accidental fall.
1899 Pearl Hart 28  United States Canadian-born outlaw who committed one of the last recorded stagecoach robberies in the United States. She briefly escaped from prison after being sentenced to 5 years for the crime, but was recaptured two weeks later. After her release, she disappeared from public life and died in obscurity in 1955.[39]

1900–1949[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1904 Pedro Rosa da Conceição unknown  Brazil On 22 April 1904, after disembarking from a train at Dona Clara station in Brazil Pedro Rosa da Conceição began stabbing everyone in sight, killing three and injuring five. He then hid in some nearby bushes, where he was discovered the next day. He later killed two more people in prison in 1911, and claimed to have killed a family of twelve in a letter sent to a newspaper. He died in Hospicio Nacional dos Alienados at the hospital where he was detained in 1919.[40]
1909 Bill Miner 61–62  United States
 Canada
Known as "The Gentleman Bandit", Miner was responsible for stagecoach and train robberies through the USA and Canada, in addition to several prison escapes. He died on a prison farm in Georgia in 1913, from a disease caught after a failed escape attempt.[41]
1909 Marion Hedgepeth 36  United States Known as "The Handsome Bandit", Hedgepeth was an outlaw and member of a notorious highway robbery gang active in the Old West, responsible for an undetermined amount of murders in several states. He was killed on December 31, 1909 during a botched robbery of a saloon in Chicago.[42]
1913 Ilie Cătărău 25  Romania Bessarabian soldier, adventurer and double agent who was known for committing two bomb attacks in the country to worsen relations between Romania and Austria-Hungary. He was later deposed by the communist regime and forced into exile, he later returned upon a regime change, whereupon he become a Romanian Orthodox monk.
1915 Frederick Mors 24  United States The Austrian-American serial killer Frederick Mors (born as Carl Menarik) murdered at least eight people in an Odd Fellows' home, where he was employed as a porter. Mors was declared to be criminally insane and was committed to an insane asylum. In May 1915 he escaped from the asylum grounds[43] and in 1923 his remains were found and identified and it was revealed that he had committed suicide.[44]
1916 Joseph Henry Loveless 45  United States Loveless was an American bootlegger and is believed to also have been a murderer as he is thought to have killed his wife on 5 May 1916. After Loveless was sent to jail on 18 May 1916 he then later escaped. In 1979 Loveless' remains were found in Buffalo Cave in a burlap sack in Dubois, Idaho[45] by a family who searching for arrowheads.
1920 Roy Gardner 36  United States Known as "The Smiling Bandit", Gardner was a prolific bank and mail robber during the 1920s across the Pacific Coast, who escaped custody on several occasions before being imprisoned in Alcatraz. He was later released and worked as a tour guide in San Francisco until his suicide in 1940.[46]
1921 Edward J. Adams 34  United States Adams was a notorious American fugitive and spree killer in the Midwest.[47] After being convicted for crimes and sent to the Missouri State Penitentiary in Jefferson City, Missouri by a train, he later escaped custody and being sent to jail by jumping off the train and a few days later joined fellow fugitive Julius Finney helping him with a robbery of a bank and general store in Cullison, Kansas on 11 February 1921. He was captured six days later on 17 February 1921 near Garden Plain, Kansas. After Adams came in contact with the police and was surrounded, he was then killed after a shootout.[48]
1923 George Anderson 42–43  United States Member of an early Prohibition-era gang responsible for numerous robberies and bootlegging operations in Ohio and Michigan. He and his associate Gerald Chapman were arrested in 1922 and sentenced to 25 years imprisonment, but escaped the Atlanta Federal Prison a year later. In 1925, Anderson was ambushed by a police officer in Muskegon, Michigan and died in the ensuing firefight.[49]
1923 Tommy O'Connor 40–41  United States O'Connor was a gangster who escaped from the Chicago, Illinois, courthouse in 1923, only four days before he was to have been executed at the Historical Gallows[50] for the murder of a policeman. It is unknown how O'Connor died, though there is a tombstone of him at the Holy Sepulchre Cemetery in Worth, Illinois.[51] His year of death is accepted as being 1951 and therefore is no longer sought by the police.
1925 Febrônio Índio do Brasil 30  Brazil Mentally-ill rapist who molested and killed at least five children in Rio de Janeiro between 1926 and 1927, but is generally believed to have been responsible for the murders of other people, starting with a doctor in 1925.[52] Found not guilty by reason of insanity and imprisoned in a mental hospital, where he lived until his death in 1989.
1926 José Augusto do Amaral 55  Brazil Known as 'Preto Amaral', he was suspected of having murdered three men in São Paulo between 1926 and 1927, having sex with the corpses post-mortem. He was arrested in 1927, but died of tuberculosis before trial. To this day, it is unclear whether he truly was the culprit or not.[53]
1926 Pavel Tcacenco 34–43  Romania Russian-born communist activist and leading member of local communist movements who was repeatedly forced into exile by government authorities. On 15 August, 1926, he was wounded during a meeting with other communist leaders, managing to evade capture for a day before being arrested. A month later, he was killed by the secret police while awaiting trial.
1930 William Miller 24  United States Outlaw and bank robber who escaped from prison while awaiting trial for a string of bank robberies in several Midwestern states, joining forces with other robbers like George Birdwell and Pretty Boy Floyd. The trio were tracked down by authorities in Bowling Green, Ohio, where Miller was killed in the ensuing firefight.
1932 Albert Johnson unknown  Canada Johnson who was nicknamed the "Mad Trapper of Rat River", was a fugitive who was behind a trapping dispute that had eventually led to a huge manhunt in the Northwest Territories and Yukon located in Northern Canada.[54] He became wanted on 16 January 1932 and was shot dead after being located during an altercation with the police on 17 February 1932.
1932 Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow (Bonnie) 21 (Clyde) 23  United States Known by the moniker "Bonnie and Clyde", the pair were the leaders of the notorious Barrow Gang, known for their numerous robberies in the Midwestern United States between 1932 and 1934, during which at least nine police officers and four civilians were killed. Bonnie and Clyde were both killed in an ambush set by law enforcement near Gibsland, Louisiana on May 23, 1934.[55]
1932 Albert Bates 39  United States Prolific burglar who later joined Machine Gun Kelly's bank robbery gang, participating in numerous violent kidnappings, robberies and shootout with police between 1932 and 1933. On August 12, 1933, he was arrested in Denver for passing bad checks and later sentenced to life for his role in the kidnapping of an oil tycoon in Oklahoma. Bates was sent to Alcatraz, where he died of heart disease in 1948.
1933 John Hamilton 34  United States Hamilton was a Canadian criminal and was a close sidekick of fellow fugitive John Dillinger and had committed multiple bank robberies during 1920s–1930s. Hamilton was later charged and convicted and on 16 March 1933 he was sent to the Indiana State Prison located in Michigan City and on 16 September 1933 he and many of his cellmates escaped.[56] After Hamilton resumed his life of crime he was later rumored to be dead. This was proven to be true when his remains were discovered on 28 August 1935 and they matched with Hamilton's prison dental records.[57]
1933 Aussie Elliott 18–19  United States Elliott was a fugitive wanted for bank robbery during the Great Depression. He was captured four months after robbing $3,000 from a bank in Ash Grove, Missouri on 12 January 1933. He later escaped jail on 28 October 1933, and was killed in a subsequent police shootout.[58]
1934 Volney Davis 32  United States Outlaw and bank robber who went on the run after receiving temporary leave from prison, later joining his girlfriend Edna Murray in criminal activities conducted by the gangs run by John Dillinger, Alvin Karpis and Ma Barker. He was finally captured on June 1, 1935 and sentenced to life imprisonment for kidnapping, spending two decades in Alcatraz before being released in the late 1950s.
1934 John Dillinger 31  United States Dillinger was an American gangster who was active during the Great Depression and was the head of a group called the Dillinger Gang. Dillinger was last seen on 8 July 1934[59] as he was evading the law and was located and shot dead on 22 July 1934 in Chicago, Illinois.[60]
1936 Yoshie Shiratori 29  Japan Shiratori was a fisherman who had initially been sentenced to serve time in the Aomori Prison for allegedly killing someone in a robbery. Over more than a decade, he escaped from prison several times, earning him status as an anti-hero in the country. His sentence would eventually be commuted and he was released in 1961, dying a free man in 1979.[61]
1943 André Devigny 27  France (under Nazi occupation) Soldier and member of the French resistance, André Devigny was imprisoned at the Montluc prison, where he would be tortured by Klaus Barbie and his men in an effort to extrapolate information from him. When this failed, Devigny was sentenced to death, but before he could be executed, he and another inmate managed to escape. Devigny first fled to Switzerland and then to Spain, where he was rearrested and escaped again. He eventually rejoined the French army after the war, and was awarded the Order of Liberation for his efforts during the war. He continued serving with the French army until his retirement, and died in 1999.[62]
1943 Valerian Trifa 29  Romania Affiliate of the Iron Guard who helped provoke the Legionnaires' rebellion in Bucharest, which led to numerous pogroms against the Jewish community. Shortly after he was indicted by the new communist regime, Trifa fled to the USA, where he lived peacefully for several decades as an archbishoper before being exposed and fleeing to Portugal. He died from a heart attack there while awaiting extradition.[63]
1943 Søren Kam 22  Denmark Danish junior officer of the Waffen-SS who, together with two accomplices, murdered newspaper editor Carl Henrik Clemmensen in August 1943. He fled to West Germany after the war, and lived as a free man until his death in 2015, as a German court later ruled that he couldn't be extradited, as Clemmensen's murder was considered manslaughter and the statute of limitations had expired.[64]
1945 Adolf Eichmann 39  Nazi Germany A Gestapo colonel during World War 2, Adolf Eichmann personally oversaw the deportation of millions of Jews to numerous Nazi concentration and extermination camps. Although captured by U.S. forces in 1945, Eichmann escaped captivity and eventually fled to Buenos Aires, Argentina, where he was granted asylum. The Israeli government made it a top priority to bring him to Jerusalem to stand trial for his crimes. He was located by agents of the Mossad in 1960, being captured and spirited to Israel. In August 1961, after a three-month trial, Adolf Eichmann was found guilty of war crimes, crimes against the Jewish people and crimes against humanity. He was subsequently sentenced to death and hanged on 1 June 1962.[65]
1945 Ion Buzdugan 58  Romania Bessarabian-Romanian politician and poet who was repressed by the Communist regime, which forced him into exile between 1945 and 1955. Following a shift in anti-Soviet sentiment, he was allowed to return, but his writing was censored and reduced to translations from Russian literature.
1945 Karl Linder 45  Nazi Germany Karl Linder, a Nazi Party official who held many governmental positions around Frankfurt am Main, he fled to Thuringia after 29 March 1945 when the American forces invaded during the Battle of Frankfurt. In March 1950, Linder surrendered to authorities and was interned for a year, but was later released due to insufficient evidence to convinct him as a major offender during the war.[66]
1945 Martin Bormann and Ludwig Stumpfegger Bormann (44) Stumpfegger (34)  Nazi Germany Bormann, head of the Nazi Party Chancellery, and Stumpfegger, who was Adolf Hitler's personal surgeon were both fugitives who had fled Germany on 2 May 1945 to escape being captured. In 1972 their remains were discovered near the Reichstag, but not confirmed conclusively until 1998.[67]
1945 Eyvind Mehle 50  Norway Radio personality and Nazi collaborator who broadcast pro-fascist propaganda during his tenure at the NRK. Following the end of the war, he fled to Sweden in May 1945, where he is said to have drowned later that year.[68]
1945 Josef Mengele 34  Nazi Germany Nicknamed the "Angel of Death" by his victims, Josef Mengele was a German physician and SS officer stationed at Auschwitz concentration camp to conduct human experimentation on inmates. He personally decided the fate of countless Jews and others, as he also partook in sending newly arrived prisoners to the gas chambers or forcing them into slave labor. However, Mengele would also select certain inmates (especially twins) to undergo human experimentation. Many of his victims died as a result of the brutality of the tests he performed.[69] As Auschwitz was evacuated, Mengele was transferred to Gross-Rosen concentration camp before going into hiding and ultimately fleeing to South America in 1949 under the false name "Fritz Hollmann". Despite numerous efforts of countless Nazi hunters and multiple government agencies, including operations by the Mossad in Argentina, Paraguay and Brazil to arrest Josef Mengele, he evaded capture for the rest of his life. In 1979, Mengele suffered a stroke while swimming and drowned off the coast of Bertioga. His remains were exhumed and identified in 1985, a discovery which was later confirmed by DNA testing in 1992.[70]
1945 Ante Pavelić 56  Independent State of Croatia Ante Pavelić was a dictator (official title: Poglavnik) who established the Independent State of Croatia (NDH) in 1941, a puppet state of Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy. He also founded the Ustaše movement, which served Pavelić as a military and police force. It also committed genocide in compliance with the Poglavnik's order to exterminate Serbs, Jews and other "undesirables" based on Fascist ideology. His racial policies led to the death of at least 100,000 people throughout the numerous death camps which existed in the NDH. After the war, Ante Pavelić first fled to Austria, then he fled to Italy, before he hid inside the Vatican. There, he succeeded in obtaining a false passport and a false identity, which allowed him to flee to Buenos Aires, Argentina, where he found work as a brick layer. On 10 April 1957, Pavelić was seriously wounded in an assassination attempt as he got off a bus and was shot twice from behind by Blagoje Jovović. Although he initially survived, he refused to stay in an Argentine hospital, because Yugoslavia was in the process of signing extradition forms to bring him back for trial. Ultimately fleeing to Spain, Ante Pavelić succumbed to his wounds on 28 December 1959, dying in Madrid.[71]
1945 Ljubo Miloš 26  Independent State of Croatia A Croatian public official hanged for war crimes. Miloš had been a commandant of the Jasenovac concentration camp during World War II. He had fled Yugoslavia in May 1945, but was captured two years later. Found guilty of multiple war crimes on 20 August 1948, he was hanged in Zagreb the same day.[72]
1945 Jakob Denzinger 21  Germany
 United States
 Croatia
Croatian member of the SS-Totenkopfverbände who served as a concentration camp guard at five different locations in Nazi Germany. After the war, he moved to the USA in 1956, he returned to Croatia in 1989 after his past history was discovered. He officially indicted by his native country in 2014, but died before he could stand trial in 2016.[73]
1946 William Nesbit 37  United States Nesbit was an American fugitive who was both a murderer and a jewel thief. Nesbit was charged with killing another thief who was his partner in crime named Harold Baker on 31 December 1936 in Minnehaha County.[74] On 29 May 1937, Nesbit was sent to jail for life and on 4 September 1946 after becoming a personal chauffeur of the warden, disappeared after he failed to return from duties that were given to him. On 15 March 1950, Nesbit became the third member of the Federal Bureau of Investigation's first-ever FBI ten most wanted fugitives list. Nesbit was arrested in Saint Paul, Minnesota in a cave just three days later.[75][76]
1948 Eduard Roschmann 24  Germany Roschmann was a member of the Schutzstaffel and commandant of the Riga ghetto during 1943 and was responsible for multiple murders and atrocities. Roschmann fled to Argentina after escaping from custody in 1948 and became a citizen there in 1968 under the name "Frederico Wagner". Roschmann died in Asuncion, Paraguay on 8 August 1977.[77]
1948 Ovidiu Cotruș 29  Romania Ovidiu Cotruș was a Romanian essayist and literary critic who was indicted for treason and falsifying documents by the communist regime in 1948. He was arrested in Bucharest three years later, convicted and sent to prison where he remained until 1955, when he was released under amnesty.[78] Cotruș died on 12 September 1977.
1948 Max Auschnitt 60  Romania Businessman and political figure who was indicted on charges of high treason by the communist authorities. Because of this, Auschnitt was forced into exile and relocated to the USA, where he lived until his death in 1957.
1949 Omar August Pinson 29  United States Pinson who also went by the name of "John Omar Pinson" who after being convicted for doing burglaries and bank robberies and then first becoming wanted on 30 May 1949 after escaping prison with a cellmate, and was later added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list for six months in 1950.[79][80] He was caught on 18 August 1950 and then sent back to jail. Pinson died on 20 October 1997 at the age of 79.

1950s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1950 Thomas James Holden 54–55  United States Holden was an American fugitive and a member of the Holden–Keating Gang which included fellow fugitive Francis Keating who were operating in the Midwestern United States from 1926 to 1932. Gang had made history by becoming the first official fugitive to be listed on the FBI's Top Ten Most Wanted List in 1950.[81][82] Holden was captured on 23 June 1951 in Beaverton, Oregon after he was seen.[83] Holden is now deceased.
1951 Joseph Franklin Bent 20  United States Bent was an American fugitive who was also known by the aliases "Charles 'Hap' Rayborn" and "Coal Frederick Raymond" amongst others. He was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list in 1951[84] for crimes which included attempted murder and robberies. On 29 August 1952, Bent was captured in Texas City, Texas and sent to jail. Bent died in California in 2004.[85]
1951 Kenneth Parnell 23  United States Kenneth Parnell who was American convicted sex offender, child rapist, and had committed multiple kidnapping who in March 1951 was arrested for sodomizing a young boy[86] and had been impersonating a police officer he was then sent to prison, and after had escaped, but was recaptured sometime after. After Parnell was again sent to jail In January 2003.[87] and died on 21 January 2008, while he was at the California Medical Facility in Vacaville, California.[88][89]
1951 Gerhard Arthur Puff 46–47  United States Puff was a German gangster and murderer who while he was evading the law was added to the FBI's "Ten Most Wanted List" on 3 December 1951.[84] Puff was later located in New York on 26 July 1952 and more than two years later was executed on 12 August 1954 for the murder that he had committed.
1952 David Dallas Taylor 25  United States Taylor was an American fugitive who was on the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list in 1953.[90][91] for being both a murderer and robber. After escaping from prison while being transported from Chicago, Illinois back to Alabama on 1 September 1952 by train he was caught in Chicago while "caught in a traffic jam"[92] on 26 May 1953 by the police and was sent back to jail.
1953 Charles E. Johnson 43  United States Johnson was a burglar from New York who was placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted on 2 November 1953.[93][94] and was imprisoned for 9 years before that.[95] He was captured on 28 December 1953 and was later sent to jail. He is now deceased.
1954 Alois Brunner 42  West Germany
 France
Austrian Schutzstaffel officer and commander at the Drancy internment camp in Paris between 1943 and 1944. In 1954, he successfully escaped West German detention, fleeing first into Egypt and then into Syria, where he lived for the rest of his life until his confirmed death.[96]
1954 Ben Golden McCollum unknown  United States McCollum was an bank robber who operated in Oklahoma and was nicknamed the "Sheik of Boynton".[97][98] After McCollum was charged and convicted for crimes that he had done he was sent to prison in 1954, but later escaped. He was then added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list shortly afterwards and was caught in 1958.[99] He was later released on parole in 1961 and them he moved to Marcum, Kentucky and on the night of 12 August 1963 he was shot dead in his home by two young burglars,[100] whose identities are unknown.
1955 Edward Edwards 21–22  United States Edwards was a convicted American serial killer[101] who after being sent to from jail in 1955 in Akron, Ohio later escaped and fled across the country during which held up gas stations. In 1961, he was added to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list. On 20 January 1962 Edwards was captured in Atlanta, Georgia and sent back to jail. Edwards died of natural causes on 7 April 2011 at the Corrections Medical Center in Columbus, Ohio.[102][103]
1956 Nick George Montos 39  United States Montos was an American fugitive who was an associate of the Chicago Outfit and was also the first person to be placed on the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list[104] two times. After being wanted by the police for the second time on 2 March 1956 he was captured on 28 March 1956. Montos died on 30 November 2008 at the age of 92 after suffering a heart attack[105] a few weeks earlier.
1957 Alfred Loritz 55  Germany Loritz was a German lawyer who founded the political party Wirtschaftliche Aufbau-Vereinigung; however, he fled Germany in 1957 due to incitement to perjury. He was granted political asylum in Austria, and died in a hospital on 4 April 1979 and therefore is no longer sought.[106]
1957 Ken Leishman 26  Canada Leishman, known as "The Flying Bandit", was a prolific Canadian robber active since 1957 and the man responsible for the "Great Gold Heist", the largest gold theft in the country's history. He was arrested and served time for the crime, and in 1975, he was released and lived as a model citizen until his death in 1979.[107]
1958 Hans Eisele 45  West Germany SS-Hauptsturmführer who served as a concentration camp doctor at several camps controlled by the Nazis. While initially detained, he was temporarily released in 1952, but after new allegations were brought against him in 1958, Eisele fled to Egypt, where he spent the remainder of his life until his death in 1967.[108]
1958 Elmer Burke 34–35  United States Burke was an infamous contract killer and extortionist who had been a supporting player of the 1950 Great Brink's Robbery. He was arrested after eluding authorities for more than eighteen months following the 1952 murder of 26-year-old Edward Walsh. Burke was executed at Sing Sing Prison in January 1958.[109]
1958 Carmine Galante 21–22  United States Galante was the acting boss of the Bonanno crime family as well as an American mobster. Galante while evading the law after he was indicted on drug conspiracy charges and then had gone into hiding in 1958 and was located on 3 June 1959 by the New Jersey State Police officers when he that was found hiding in a house on Pelican Island off the South Jersey shore.[110] Galante died on 12 July 1979.
1958 Frederick Grant Dunn 52–53  United States Dunn was an American burglar with a criminal career that started in 1919. The press called him "the modern John Dillinger", and he was added to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted in 1958.[111] He was found dead in 1959.[112]
1959 Frank Freshwaters 23  United States Freshwaters is an American criminal and former fugitive who was arrested in 1957 for the death of Eugene Flynt, whom he struck and killed while speeding. He had been on the run for 56 years after he escaped from an honor farm in 1959.[113] In the intervening years, Freshwaters lived under an assumed name and sought work as a truck driver. He was extradited back to Ohio, and served at the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction. According to Gallop, "more than 2,000 people from half a dozen states" wrote in to the parole board to support him. On 25 February 2016, it was voted to release Freshwaters after his attorney argued he had caused no harm in his years evading officials. Freshwaters was placed on parole with five years' supervision, and was released on 16 June 2016 and is no longer wanted.

1960s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1960 Joseph Corbett Jr. 48  United States Corbett, an American, kidnapped and murdered Adolph Coors III on 9 February 1960. Corbett Jr. disappeared on 30 March 1960 and was captured on 29 October 1961.[114]
1961 Joe "Pegleg" Morgan 31–32  United States Morgan was an American fugitive and was the first non-Hispanic member of the Mexican Mafia,[115] and had a prosthetic leg who had been sent to jail for murder, but was later paroled. After Morgan was sent to prison for an armed robbery at a West Covina bank after stealing $17,000 he later escaped in 1961. Morgan was sent jail for life and on 27 October 1993, he was diagnosed with inoperable liver cancer[116] and later died on 9 November 1993 at the age of 64.
1962 Aribert Heim 47–48  Austria
(born in Austria-Hungary and had allegiance to Nazi Germany)
Heim was an Austrian Schutzstaffel (SS) doctor and fugitive who was nicknamed "Dr. Death" and "Butcher of Mauthausen". He served in the 6th SS Mountain Division Nord in northern Finland. Heim disappeared in 1962 and a massive manhunt was conducted to find him. In 2012, a regional court in Baden-Baden declared that Heim died while using the false identity of Tarek Hussein Farid in Egypt in 1992[117] and therefore is no longer sought.
1962 Albert Frederick Nussbaum 33  United States Nussbaum, a bank robber from Buffalo, New York, was placed on the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list on 3 April 1962.[118] He was caught on 4 November 1962. After being tried and convicted in February 1964, he was sentenced to 40 years in prison and became eligible for parole in 1971. Nussbaum passed away on 7 January 1996 at the age of 61.[119]
1962 David Stanley Jacubanis 52  USA David Stanley Jacubanis was a Russian-American criminal who was added on the 171st fugitive on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted List on 21 November 1962[120] after robbing two banks whilst on parole. He was recaptured eight days after being placed on the list and is no longer sought.
1963 Bernardo Provenzano 30  Italy Provenzano was an Italian mobster and chief of a clan known as the Corleonesi, a Mafia faction that had is roots in the town of Corleone. Provenzano disappeared in September 1963 and was caught in April 2006 after nearly 43 years on the run.[121] On 13 July 2016 he died from bladder cancer at San Paol Prison Hospital in Milan, Italy at age 83[122][123] after being sick since 2014.
1965 Gilbert Paul Jordan 34  Canada Known as "The Boozing Barber", Jordan was thought to be responsible for the alcohol-related deaths of 10 women in Vancouver from 1965 to 2004. He was arrested and convicted of manslaughter on one count, receiving a sentence of 15 years imprisonment. He died in prison in 2006.
1965 Lucien Rivard 40–41  Canada Rivard was a Canadian fugitive who was known for a 1965 prison escape in Montreal that was seen as sensational.[124] Four months after escaping he was captured and extradited to the United States".[125] Rivard died on 3 February 2002.
1965 Duane Earl Pope unknown  United States Duane Earl Pope is an American murderer[126] who when committing the 1965 Farmers State Bank robbery on 4 June in Big Springs, Nebraska, had killed three people and left one person injured who died in 2012. Pope became a wanted fugitive for one day was added to the FBI 10 Most Wanted List. After the killings Pope then fled Big Springs, Nebraska. Pope has traveled to multiple states in the U.S. and was captured in Kansas City, Missouri,[127] and is now in jail.
1965 John William Clouser 54–55  United States Clouser is a former police officer and detective in Orlando, Florida who later became a fugitive,[128] and on 7 January 1965 was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list. He had once been committed to a mental hospital after being arrested for armed robbery and kidnapping, but escaped.[129][130] Clouser was removed from the most wanted list in 1972 after a federal process against him was dismissed.[131] He later became an author.
1966 Robert Van Lewing 44  United States Van Lewing was an American fugitive and had a long criminal career during which he committed many armed robberies. Van Lewing was added to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list from 1966 to 1967.[132][133] Upon entering a St. Louis bank in March 1966 and then threatening the bank teller with a pistol, Van Lewing escaped with $2,456 and fled St. Louis, though he did remain in Missouri. After being identified by three eyewitnesses, Van Lewing was eventually traced to Kansas City on 6 February 1967, where the FBI agents arrested him. Van Lewing was convicted on multiple charges and sentenced to prison. Van Lewing died in 1983.
1967 Donald Richard Bussmeyer 31  United States Bussmeyer is an American criminal and a former member of the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list in 1967.[134] He became a career criminal and drug addict with convictions for auto theft, attempted burglary, assault with intent to kill, and armed robbery. On 2 March 1967, he and two accomplices, James Alaway and Russell Jones, robbed $75,000 from a Los Angeles bank and went on the run.[135] Due to large media coverage and publicity,[136] Bussmeyer was traced to a safehouse in Upland, California[137] within two months, and on 24 August he was captured along with his wife Hallie and associate Gene Harrington.
1968 Benjamin Hoskins Paddock unknown  United States Paddock was an American bank robber and con man. After escaping prison in 1968, he was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list in 1969 and remained on it to 1977.[138][139][140] He was captured and arrested in early September 1978 in Springfield, Oregon and returned to prison, but was eventually released on parole.[141] Paddock died of a heart attack on 18 January 1998 in Arlington, Texas.
1968 Robert DePugh 45  United States Anti-communist activist and founder of the militant Minutemen organization, who was indicted in February 1968 on charges of conspiring to commit bank robbery and federal firearms violations. He was arrested a year later in Truth or Consequences, New Mexico and served time until May 1973. He later became involved with the Christian Identity movement, retired from activism and died peacefully at his home in Missouri in 2009.[142]
1969 Salvatore Riina 39  Italy Riina was a notorious Italian mobster and chief of the Sicilian Mafia responsible for multiple murders and assassinations. Riina lived as a fugitive for 23 years before he was captured at his villa in January 1993 following a tip-off to police. Riina died in the prison unit of the Maggiore Hospital in Parma in November 2017 at the age of 87.[143][144]
1969 Marie Dean Arrington 35  United States Arrington was an American criminal. On 1 March 1969, Arrington escaped from Florida Correctional Institution in her pajamas by cutting a window screen and jumping out. In May 1969 she was placed on the FBI's 10 Most Wanted List, making her the second woman ever placed on the list.[145][146] Arrington was recaptured in March 1972 after having fled to New Orleans, where she worked as a waitress. Arrington died on 10 May 2014 in Lowell Correctional Institution in Marion County, Florida, the same institution from which she escaped.

1970s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1970 Bernardine Dohrn 28  United States Dohrn, a member of the radical Marxist terrorist group Weather Underground with previous convictions for anti-government protests and drug offenses, was added to the FBI's Most Wanted List as a member of the Weather Underground, whereupon she went into hiding under an assumed name with her husband, Bill Ayers, residing in Chicago. Both of them surrendered to authorities in 1980, but by then, the charges were dropped and Dohrn served only seven months for aggravated battery and bail jumping. After her release, she was employed at a law firm until 2013, and now focuses on activism.[147]
1970 Susan Edith Saxe 26  United States Saxe who charged with Bank robbery is one of the ten women ever to make the FBI's most wanted list. Saxe was on the list on from 17 October 1970,[148] until March 1975 after she was caught in Philadelphia.[149]
1970 Katherine Ann Power 26  United States Power was involved in the same bank robbery as Susan Edith Saxe, the second of two who initially evaded capture from the police. Power was subsequently added on the FBI's most wanted list on 17 October 1970;[150] however, she was removed from the list in 1984. Power turned herself in to the police in 1993.
1971 Ulaş Bardakçı 24  Turkey Communist terrorist and founding member of the People's Liberation Party-Front of Turkey, imprisoned in May 1971 for kidnapping the Israeli ambassador to Turkey in exchange for his imprisoned comrades. He escaped in November and resumed his group's activities in Istanbul. Authorities discovered the hideout on February 19, 1972, and in the ensuing battle, Bardakçı was shot and killed.[151]
1971 John List 46  United States List was an American mass murderer[152] and long-time fugitive who disappeared on 9 November 1971 after he killed his wife, mother, and three children at their home in Westfield, New Jersey. List was captured on 1 June 1989[153] and was sent back to jail and died in prison in 2008 at the age of 82.
1971 Patrick Critton unknown  Canada American bank robber who hijacked an Air Canada flight on 26 December, 1971, travelling with it to Havana, Cuba, where he was sentenced to 8 months in prison. After his release, Critton lived under the radar in Tanzania before returning to the USA, where he was arrested in 2001 and extradited to Canada. In order to prevent prejudice due to the recent September 11 attacks, he was given a 3-year sentence and then deported back to the USA after he served it out in full.[154]
1972 Garrett Brock Trapnell 34  United States Prolific con man, bank robber, aircraft hijacker and bigamist known for robbing several banks and hijacking aircraft in both the USA and Canada. Using the insanity defense, he was repeatedly released or fled from mental institutions, but was caught in 1972 and sentenced to life imprisonment. Several attempts were made to break him out of prison, but all were unsuccessful. Died in a federal penitentiary in 1993.[155]
1972 George Wright 39  United States Wright is a Portuguese citizen of American origin[156] who in 1961, graduated from Mary Bethune High School in Halifax, Virginia.[157] Wright was originally arrested and convicted for murder in 1962 and sentenced to up to 30 years in prison. Wright escaped from prison in 1970 and hijacked a Delta Air Lines flight in 1972 with a number of accomplices. On 26 September 2011, he was arrested in Portugal[158] and taken into custody.[159]
1973 Samuel Christian 43–44  United States Christian became a wanted fugitive when he added to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted as number 321[160] he was suspected of killing Tyrone "Fat Ty" Palmer in 1972 at Club Harlem, and was also suspected of killing Major Coxson and other people as well where Coxson lived in 1973. Christian who in hiding was captured and charged. It was never proven that Christian was guilty of the murders since there were there were no witnesses willing to testify against him. Christian died on 6 March 2016.
1973 Donald DeFreeze 29  United States Leader of the far-left Symbionese Liberation Army who escaped detention from the Correctional Training Facility on March 5, 1973. He was sought after by law enforcement until he was cornered in a Los Angeles safehouse occupied by five other group members. When the house began to catch on fire, DeFreeze was affected by the flames and opted to end his life by shooting himself in the head.[161]
1974 Thomas Knight 23  United States Knight was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list on 12 December 1974. He was wanted for a prison escape from the Miami-Dade County Jail in September 1974. He had been awaiting trial for two murders at the time. Knight was captured on 31 December 1974 in New Smyrna Beach, Florida.[162] He was later executed on 7 January 2014 in Florida.[163]
1975 Benedetto Santapaola 37  Italy Catania-based mafioso who took part in various illegal activities, including the murders of several rival mafia members. He was captured in 1993, convicted on multiple charges and sentenced to several life terms.[164]
1975 Anthony Michael Juliano 53  United States Juliano was an American fugitive who had robbed 27 banks in Boston and New York between 1973 and 1975, which let to two warrants being issued for his arrest in November 1975. On 15 March 1976 Julianothe was added to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list.[165][166] and was captured a week later.[167] Juliano died on 20 August 2001 at the age of 78.
1976 Joachim Kroll 35  Germany Kroll was a German cannibal, serial killer, and necrophiliac whose crimes took place in the Ruhr metropolitan region from 1955 until 3 April 1976 when he was captured and arrested.[168] After being convicted in 1982 Kroll was sentenced to life imprisonment. Kroll died in the prison of Rheinbach of a heart attack in 1991.
1976 Hervé de Vathaire 50  France Vathaire was a private financial director of Marcel Dassault and founder of an aerospace company, the Dassault Group. He had just become a widower after his wife had committed suicide.[169] On 6 July 1976, Vathaire disappeared after he went to a BNP Paribas branch[170] and withdrew 8 million francs (800 million old francs; 1.2 million euros; $1.6 million at the time)[171] from Marcel Dassault's account.[172][173] A manhunt that was conducted to find him ended on 26 September 1976, when Vathaire returned to Paris.[174]
1977 Ted Bundy 28  United States Bundy was an American serial killer, kidnapper, rapist, burglar, and necrophile who assaulted and murdered numerous young women and girls during the 1970s and possibly earlier. In 1975, Bundy was jailed for the first time when he was incarcerated in Utah for aggravated kidnapping and attempted criminal assault. He then became a suspect in a progressively longer list of unsolved homicides in multiple states. Facing murder charges in Colorado, he engineered two dramatic escapes and committed further assaults,[175] including three murders, before his ultimate recapture in Florida in 1978. For the Florida homicides, he received three death sentences in two separate trials. Bundy was executed in the electric chair at Florida State Prison on 24 January 1989.[176]
1977 Larry Pusateri 34  United States Pusateri, who also went by the aliases "Luis R. Archuleta" and "Ramon C. Montoya", is a convicted felon and former Colorado resident who was wanted by the FBI since 1977 following his escape from a Colorado prison. On 5 August 2020 he was located and captured in Española, New Mexico after successfully evading law enforcement and living there for almost 47 years.[177][178]
1978 Dursun Karataş 26  Turkey Communist terrorist and founder of the Revolutionary People's Liberation Party/Front, responsible for numerous attacks against the Turkish state since its founding in 1978. After spending several years in prison in Western Europe, he died in hospital in the Netherlands in 2008.[179]
1978 George Feigley 37–38  United States Feigley was an American church leader and has been described as a sex cult leader. Feigley served over 32 years in prison for sex crimes against children, from 1975 to 2008. Feigley was sent to the Taylor County Jail in Grafton in 1978, but escaped less than a month later while awaiting extradition back to Pennsylvania.[180] After this he was free for two months before he was captured, hiding on another farm near Sneedville, Tennessee.[181] Feigley became eligible for parole in 1990, but parole was denied then and at each subsequent annual review. Having served the full-time for all his convictions, Feigley was released from prison on 15 August 2008. Feigley's health which was already bad got worse and he died on 13 April 2009.
1978 Jerry Balisok 22–23  United States Balisok was an American professional wrestler who used the name Mr. X. He was indicted on multiple counts of check forgery in 1977, but skipped bail, stole the identification documents of his girlfriend's cousin Ricky Allen Wetta, assumed his identity and fled with her via Florida to the Caribbean. After he failed to appear for his trial in 1978, FBI investigators were misled into believing that they had died in the Jonestown mass suicides that year. He returned to the United States and in 1989 was arrested for attempted murder. Fingerprinting revealed his identity. He was found guilty and served 13 years in prison.[182] Balisok died in prison in 2013 of a heart attack that was caused by a heat stroke.
1978 Michael Thevis 46  United States Thevis was a millionaire businessman renowned for running what was, at the time, the nation's most profitable business in the pornography business. Aside from pornography, he was also involved in music recording and building the Lion's Gate mansion in Atlanta. After it was discovered that he had associations with the New York mafia and had ordered a hit on somebody due to testify against him, he escaped from an Indiana prison in July 1978, but was caught in Connecticut four months later. He was found guilty and imprisoned for life, dying in 2013.[183]
1979 Idi Amin 54  Uganda Idi Amin was the third President of Uganda and chairman of the Organization of African Unity. Under his leadership, ethnic minorities and political dissidents were brutally executed, giving Amin his nickname, "The Butcher of Uganda".[184] When Kampala fell to Tanzanian forces, Idi Amin fled by helicopter into exile. He died in Saudi Arabia on 16 August 2003 from kidney failure before he could ever be extradited back to Uganda.[185]
1979 Forrest Tucker 59  United States A career criminal and escape artist,[186] believed to have escaped from prison approximately 18 times throughout his life, Tucker's most infamous escape occurred in the summer of 1979, when he and two confederates built a kayak and paddled away from San Quentin State Prison in full view of guards. Tucker was not apprehended for four years, during which he embarked on a further crime spree. He died in May 2004.[187]

1980s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1980s Imre Arakas с. 22  Estonia Nicknamed "The Butcher", Arakas' was an Estonian criminal first put on a wanted list after escaping the courthouse pending trial for a shooting club. Although arrested after a few months and sentenced to 15 years imprisonment, he would later be released and embark on a prolific career as a hitman, thought to be responsible for numerous murders across continental Europe and the UK. As of July 2020, he is due to be extradited to Lithuania to face murder charges there.[188]
1980s Miguel Ángel Félix Gallardo c. 35  Mexico A convicted Mexican drug lord and a founder of the Guadalajara Cartel, which controlled much of the drug trafficking activities within Mexico and across the Mexico–United States border. Gallardo was arrested in 1989 for the 1985 murder of Drug Enforcement Administration intelligence officer Enrique Camarena. Convicted of both drug trafficking offenses and murder, Gallardo is currently incarcerated in a medium-security prison in Guadalajara, where he was first transferred from a higher security facility in 2014.[189]
1980 Gilbert James Everett 42  United States Everett was an American bank robber from Kansas who had committed 86 bank robberies who disappeared in November 1980 after escaping custody a month after being convicted. On 13 May 1981 Everett was added to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted[190] list and remained on it for over four years until his capture in 1985. After Everett was sent to jail for 20 years and serving 18 years of his sentence he was then released in 2003 and died two years later in 2005.[191]
1980 Donald Eugene Webb 50  United States Webb was an American career criminal and fugitive wanted for attempted burglary and the murder of police chief Gregory Adams in the small community of Saxonburg, Pennsylvania on 4 December 1980.[192] The last confirmed sighting of him was in July 1981, reported by an anonymous tipster.[193] On 4 May 1981, Webb was named as the 375th fugitive to be placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list.[194] On 14 July 2017, remains found at the Dartmouth home of Webb's wife were identified as belonging to Webb. Investigators stated that Webb had died in 1999 after suffering multiple strokes.[195]
1981 Nehanda Abiodun 37  United States Abiodun, born "Cheri Laverne Dalton," was an African American hip hop activist, black revolutionary, and fugitive who had fled to Cuba.[196] Abiodun was wanted by the FBI in connection of the 1981 robbery of a Brink's truck that resulted in the killing of a Brink's guard and two police officers.[197] The United States federal government also charged Abiodun in connection with Assata Shakur's escape from prison, along with Susan Rosenberg.[198] She was wanted since 17 November 1982. She died on 30 January 2019.
1981 Mohammad-Reza Kolahi 23–24  Iran Kolahi, a member of the People's Mujahedin of Iran, was suspected of planting a bomb that killed more than 70 government officials in the Hafte Tir bombing. He fled to the Netherlands, claiming to be a refugee under a false name, and was assassinated in Almere in 2015.[199]
1982 Charles Ray Hatcher 22  United States Hatcher, a prolific criminal, murderer and self-confessed serial killer, who first escaped detention in Missouri, where he had been detained for forgery. Hatcher was recaptured shortly after, and after his release, he would embark on three-decade long crime spree, during which he allegedly killed 16 people across Missouri, California and Illinois. After being convicted of two murders in 1984, but wasn't given the death penalty as he requested, he committed suicide by hanging himself at the Missouri State Penitentiary.[200]
1982 Johannes-Andreas Hanni 24–25  Estonia Andreas Hanni was an Estonian serial killer and had committed many crimes as a youth,[201] and with the help of his wife murdered three people in 1982 in the Estonian Soviet Socialist Republic. After being involved with an attempted murder involved his wife on 2 September 1982 Hanni and his wife were sought and arrested on 2 October 1982.[202] Although his wife was convicted and sent to jail, Andreas Hanni committed suicide in November 1982 before he could be charged.
1982 Chhota Rajan 23  India Criminal and later crime syndicate leader based in Mumbai, known for initiating gang wars with rival crime groups and crimes such as extortion, kidnapping and murder. He left the country in 1989, living across various countries in Asia until his final capture in Bali, Indonesia in 2015. He was convicted of murder and sentenced to life imprisonment in 2018, and is currently awaiting trial for numerous other cases.[203]
1983 Santo Araniti 36  Italy High-ranking member of the 'Ndrangheta in Calabria and ally of the De Stefano 'ndrina, responsible for the murder of politician Lodovico Ligato in 1989. He was arrested in Rome in 1994 and sentenced to life imprisonment.[204]
1983 Michael Bear Carson and Suzan Carson (Michael) 32–33 (Suzan) 41–42  United States James Clifford Carson and Susan Barnes Carson who are also known are "Michael Bear Carson" and "Susan Bear Carson" are an American married couple and are also serial killers[205] who killed three people between 1981 and 1983 in California. The Carsons had gone into hiding, but were later caught, charged, and convicted,[206] are now both in jail.
1983 Marc Rich 29–30  United States Rich was an international financial criminal and was also a trader, commodities, hedge fund manager, financier and a businessman.[207] Because he was wanted for these crimes Rich fled to Switzerland and never returned home.[208] Rich was later questionably pardoned by President Clinton, and is known to have died on 26 June 2013 of a stroke at a hospital in Lucerne at the age of 78, and therefore is no longer sought.
1983 Wang Zongfang and Wang Zongwei (Zongfang) 26 (Zongwei) 28  China Known as "Er Wang", the two brothers were responsible for a seven-month long crime wave of robberies, during which 19 people were killed in various provinces. They were both killed by security forces on 18 September 1983.[209]
1984 Tam McGraw 32  United Kingdom Known as "The Licensee", McGraw was a Scottish gangster involved in organized crime, mostly for extortion and drug trafficking. Considered one of the wealthiest men in Glasgow, he died of a suspected heart attack in 2007.[210]
1984 Christopher Wilder 39  United States Wilder was an Australian serial killer[211] who had kidnapped and raped multiple woman in multiple U.S. states and had been on the run from the law since 22 March 1984. After Wilder was located in New Hampshire he committed suicide during a altercation with the police on 13 April 1984.
1984 Carmine Alfieri 41  Italy Boss of the Naples Camorra, part of the Alfieri clan, who engaged mainly in protection rackets. He was arrested in 1992, and during his imprisonment, he became a pentito, informing about numerous hits and rackets conducted by the mafia in conjuction with several politicians.[212]
1984 Carmine Persico 51  United States On 14 October 1984, Persico and the rest of the Colombo family leadership were indicted on multiple racketeering charges as part of the "Colombo Trial".[213] After the indictment was published, Persico went into hiding. On 26 October, the FBI began a national manhunt for Persico,[214] and soon named him as the 390th fugitive to be added to their Ten Most Wanted list.[215]

Persico hid in the home of his cousin, mob associate Fred DeChristopher, in Hempstead, New York. Unbeknownst to Persico, DeChristopher had been relaying information to the FBI for the previous two years after being caught up in a sting operation, and had already told the Bureau of Persico's whereabouts. The FBI concocted the fake "manhunt" to shield DeChristopher, who would later provide damning testimony against Persico as a key witness for the prosecution. Persico was arrested on 15 February 1985.[216] On 14 June 1986, Persico was convicted of racketeering in the Colombo Trial.[217] On 17 November, he was sentenced to 39 years in prison.[218] The sentencing judge, John F. Keenan, nonetheless praised Persico's performance as his own lawyer in the Commission Trial and said, "Mr. Persico, you're a tragedy. You are one of the most intelligent people I have ever seen in my life."[219] On 19 November Persico and the other Commission Trial defendants were convicted on all charges.[220] On 13 January 1987, Keenan sentenced Persico to 100 years in prison, to run consecutively with his 39-year sentence in the Colombo trial.[221] On 7 March 2019, Persico died at Duke University Medical Center in Durham, North Carolina.[222]

1985 Richard Ramirez 24  United States Ramirez who was nicknamed the "Night Stalker" and the "Valley Intruder"[223] was an American kidnapper, pedophile, serial killer, serial rapist, burglar, and fugitive who after committing a series of vicious and highly publicized home invasion which took place in the Greater Los Angeles area and after in the San Francisco Bay Area as well. Ramirez' last crime took place on 24 August 1985 and after which he had fled to East Los Angeles where he was recognized and captured by a crowd on the street on 31 August 1985.[224] Ramirez was later convicted for his crimes and sentenced to death and on 12 June 2013 he died from complications that was caused from B-cell lymphoma, while he was on death row.[225]
1985 Muhammad Zaidan 37  United States
 Italy
Zaidan was the leader Palestinian Liberation Front, a political faction aiming to separate Palestine from Israeli control via violent means. In 1985, he and his followers hijacked the Italian cruise ship MS Achille Lauro, during which an American hostage, Leon Klinghoffer, was killed. Fearful of retaliation from the USA, Zaidan and his followers surrendered in Egypt and were flown back to Italy, but managed to escape and flee to Iraq, where they protected under Saddam Hussein. Despite a public apology issues in 1996, he was convicted and sentenced to life imprisonment in absentia by Italy and wanted on charges of piracy, murder and terrorism by the USA. He was caught in 2003 during the Invasion of Iraq, but died in detention the following year.[226]
1986 Allan Legere 38  Canada Known as "The Monster of the Miramichi", initially imprisoned for killing a man with accomplices in 1986, he later escaped from prison and proceeded to kill at least four more women near the Miramichi River Valley. He was arrested on November 24, 1989 and sentenced to life imprisonment without the chance of parole.[227]
1986 Antonio Imerti 39  Italy Imerti who is nicknamed "Nano feroce" ("fierce dwarf"), is an Italian criminal and a member of the 'Ndrangheta, the Calabrian mafia who disappeared on 7 July 1986, after he became a fugitive, he was captured on 23 March 1993 in Reggio Calabria, while he was with his brother-in-law Pasquale Condello who is also a fugitive formerly wanted by the police.[228][229]
1986 Joseph James DeAngelo 40  United States On 24 April 2018, authorities charged Joseph James DeAngelo with eight counts of first-degree murder, as DNA evidence linked him to crimes of the Golden State Killer, AKA The Original Nightstalker, a serial killer and rapist who terrorized California from the 1970s to mid-1980s.[230] He confessed to the crimes and others in exchange for a sentence of life without parole, as opposed to facing the death penalty.[231]
1987 Ted Jeffrey Otsuki 36  United States Otsuki was an American fugitive from Harlingen, Texas who had committed multiple robberies and had been placed on the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list as number 415[232] in January 1988 after he had killed a police officer in Boston, Massachusetts on 2 October 1987 after which he had fled town. Otsuki was captured and arrested on 4 September 1988 in Jalisco, Guadalajara by both the FBI and Mexican Federal agents.[233] and was later sentenced to life in prison,[234] without any chance of parole.[235]
1987 Gary Ridgway 37–38  United States Gary Ridgway who is nicknamed the "Green River Killer", is an American serial killer[236] from Salt Lake City, Utah who has been charged with 48 murders. Ridgway became wanted in 1987, but was not apprehended until 2001. Initially being charged with 7 murders, facing a probable sentence of death, Ridgway cooperated with authorities by confessing to more killings and leading them to undiscovered bodies. As part of a plea bargain, Gary Ridgway was given 48 life sentences without parole.[237]
1988 Vincent Walters unknown  United States Vincent Walters is a Mexican-American fugitive and a former U.S. Marshals Service's 15 Most Wanted Fugitives.[238] who is also suspected of murder. Walters became wanted by the police in September 1988,[239] but was later captured.
1988 Dorothea Puente 59  United States Dorothea Puente ran a boarding house in Sacramento, California where she was reputed for housing drug addicted, abusive or mentally-ill tenants. In 1988, after neighbors reported that a hired worker had mysteriously disappeared, her house was raided and excavations revealed several bodies buried under the property. During the initial investigation, Puente was not arrested and managed to flee to Los Angeles, but was quickly identified and returned to stand trial. She would be convicted and sentenced to life imprisonment, dying behind bars in 2011.[240]
1989 Costabile Farace 25  United States Costabile "Gus" Farace, Jr. was a criminal with the Bonanno crime family who murdered a teenage male prostitute and a federal Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) agent in New York City who disappeared shortly after 28 February 1989.[241] A manhunt was set up to find Farace, Jr., and at 11:08 p.m. on 17 November 1989, police dispatchers received a 9-1-1 emergency call about a car parked at 1814 81st Street in the Bensonhurst section of Brooklyn, and Farace, Jr. was found dead.[242]
1989 Domenico Libri 55  Italy Libri who was also known as "Don Mico" was an Italian fugitive was wanted by the police since June 1989 and was listed on the list of most wanted fugitives in Italy as number one[243] and also a member of the 'Ndrangheta located in Calabria. Libri was captured on 17 September 1992 in Marseille, France.[243][244] and died in prison on 1 May 2006.
1989 Yip Kai Foon 37  Hong Kong Foon, also known as "Teeth Dog" and "Goosehead", was an infamous Chinese illegal immigrant turned gangster who was most active in Hong Kong from the early 1980s to 1990s. He and his gang specialised in robbing jewellery stores with assault rifles. Their weapon of choice was the AK-47 assault rifle, which they acquired from black markets hosted by triads. He is also the first person to have used an AK-47 during an armed-robbery in Hong Kong. He had escaped from jail on 24 August 1989. His career finally came to an end on 13 May 1996 when he was arrested following a Kennedy Town gunfight with the Royal Hong Kong Police Force that left him paralyzed from the waist down. At the time he had a HK$1 million reward on his head,[245] On 1 April 2017, he was hospitalised at Queen Mary Hospital for cancer treatment. He died on 19 April 2017 of lung cancer.[246][247]

1990s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
1990 Keith Hunter Jesperson 35  United States Jesperson, nicknamed "The Happy Face Killer", is a Canadian-American serial killer and rapist who killed at least 8 women across several American states between 1990 and 1995. Following his arrest on 30 March 1995, he claimed to have committed as many as 185 murders, including some in his native Canada. He was convicted of the 8 confirmed murders and sentenced to life imprisonment without parole.[248]
1990 Pasquale Condello 39–40  Italy Condello is an Italian criminal known as a member of the 'Ndrangheta and is also known as Il supremo ("the supreme one") for his role at the top of the crime syndicate.[249][250] He became a wanted fugitive in 1990 has been included in the list of most wanted fugitives in Italy until his capture in February 2008.[251] Investigators called him the "Provenzano of Calabria" – a reference to Bernardo Provenzano, the Sicilian "boss of bosses" who was arrested in 2006 after some 40 years as a fugitive
1990 Umberto Ammaturo 49  Italy Member of the Camorra responsible for several murders, but was mostly engaged in the cocaine smuggling business in South America. He was arrested in Peru in May 1993, and shortly afterwards, provided evidence that led to the arrests of 40 mafia members. In exchange for his cooperation, he was entered into witness protection and provided with a new identity.[252]
1990 Paddy Mitchell 51  United States On 23 November 1990, Mitchell was added to the Federal Bureau of Investigation's most wanted list for bank robbery charges.[253] Finally, on 22 February 1994, he was arrested just after a solo robbery in Southaven, Mississippi, convicted of bank robbery, and sentenced to a 65-year prison sentence.[254][253]
1991 Leoluca Bagarella 49  Italy Member of the Sicilian Mafia, responsible for the murders of several journalists in the 1970s and a series of terrorist attacks in the 1990s. By the time of his arrest in 1995, he had been elevated to the rank of capo dei capi. He was sentenced to multiple life terms for his crimes.[255]
1991 Anthony Casso 65–66  United States Casso who nicknamed "Gaspipe" and was known as a "homicidal maniac"[256] was an American mobster and former underboss of the Lucchese crime family, who is both suspected of having committed dozens of murders, and has also confessed to being involved in between 15 and 36 murders. Casso became a wanted fugitive in early 1991 and on 19 January 1993 he was arrested at a mistress' home in Mount Olive, New Jersey.[257] On 15 December 2020, Casso died from multiple complications which included COVID-19, at the age of 78.[254][258]
1991 David Everett 29  Australia Everett, an Australian criminal, writer and former member of the Australian Special Air Service Regiment and Karen National Liberation Army who disappeared in 1991. He turned to armed robbery, and during his manhunt he was regarded as the most wanted man in the history of Australian criminals.[259] Everett was released in 2002 following ten and a half years in prison. He apparently maintained good relations with his children and married Australian Commonwealth government lawyer Darryl Wookey. He was diagnosed with suprabulbar palsy, the disease that killed his father. He died aged 51 on 13 May 2013 after a year long battle with cancer.[260][261]
1992 Joseph Gardner 22  United States Gardner was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list on 25 May 1994. He was wanted for the 1992 murder of a 25-year-old woman in North Charleston, South Carolina. Gardner was captured on 19 October 1994 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania after nearly 2 years on the run.[262] Gardner was later executed for the crime on 5 December 2008 in South Carolina.[263]
1992 Tal'at Fu'ad Qasim unknown  Egypt Qasim who was also known as "Abu Talal al-Qasimi" was the leader of Egypt's militant al-Jama'a al-Islamiyya (Gama'a Islamiyya) organization until he obtained political asylum in Denmark. Qasim was not seen from 1992 after being convicted in absentia by a military tribunal in 1992; however, he was located and captured in 1995[264] and later was executed by Egyptian authorities.
1992 Mariano Tullio Troia 53  Italy Boss of the Sicilian Mafia thought to have ordered hits on multiple politicians opposing organized crime, with the most prominent being Salvo Lima. He was arrested in Palermo in 1998 and sentenced to life imprisonment, dying behind bars in the Viterbo prison hospital in 2010.[265]
1992 Paul Bernardo 28  Canada Bernardo, known as "The Scarborough Rapist", was a notorious rapist active between 1987 and 1990 in Toronto's Scarborough suburb, raping at least 13 women before killing three others with the help of his wife, Karla Homolka. The pair had been repeatedly questioned before, but it wasn't until December 1992 that Bernardo's DNA was matched to the crime scenes, with his subsequent arrest occurring in February 1993. He was sentenced to life imprisonment with a chance of parole for his respective crimes.[266]
1993 Alexandru Drăghici 80  Romania Communist politician who was indicted for multiple crimes committed during the regime over his decades-long career as Interior Minister and State Security Minister, including incitement to murder. He was convicted in absentia, but died before he could be extradited from Hungary to serve his sentence.[267]
1993 Girolamo Molè 32  Italy Member of the 'Ndrangheta who was personally responsible for 49 murders over the 1970s and 1980s, in addition to charges of drug and arms trafficking. He was arrested in 1997 and sentenced to 11 life terms for his crimes.[268]
1993 Mir Aimal Kansi 45–46  Pakistan Mir Aimal Kansi who was convicted of the Langley, Virginia 1993 shootings at CIA Headquarters was a Pakistani national. The event resulted with two people being killed. After the incident Kansi fled to Kandahar in Afghanistan. Kansi was sought by the FBI who were aided by the Pakistani Police forces while they were in Pakistan. Kansi later went back to the US, and was later captured in 2002 and was put to death by means of lethal injection.[269][270] Their identity remains unknown and they have never been captured.
1993 Antonino Giuffrè 57–58  Italy Giuffrè, is an Italian mafioso from Caccamo in the Province of Palermo, Sicily who was wanted since 1993.[271] Giuffrè was trained as an agricultural sciences specialist. His rise in the Mafia ran parallel to the ascension of the Corleonesi clan headed by Salvatore Riina. He became the head of the mandamento of Caccamo. Giuffrè was captured by the police on 16 April 2002.[272]
1993 Omar Abdel-Rahman 55  United States Leader of al-Jama'a al-Islamiyya, an Egyptian terrorist organization responsible for numerous terroristic acts in Egypt. Following the uncovering of the New York City landmark bomb plot, Abdel-Rahman was arrested and sentenced to life imprisonment for his activities. He died in prison in 2017.[273]
1993 Peter Gibb 48  Australia Peter Gibb an Australian fugitive who was sent to the Melbourne Remand Centre in 1993 for crimes that he committed later escaped on 7 March 1993 and was captured only a few days later. Gibb later died on the morning of 23 January 2011 at Frankston Hospital[274] from injuries caused by three unknown men.
1994 Rocco Morabito 27  Italy He was on the run since October 1994, after police, keeping him under surveillance, discovered him paying 13 billion lire ($8m) to import nearly a tonne of cocaine.[275] After 23 years on the run, Morabito was captured in a hotel in Montevideo in Uruguay on 4 September 2017, where he had moved after an argument with his wife.[276]
1994 Pasquale Tegano 39  Italy Along with his brother Giovanni, Pasquale was considered a high-ranking member of the Italian 'Ndragheta mafia, participating in the Second 'Ndrangheta war during which several rival mob bosses were killed. He was indicted for murder, extortion and organized crime associations in 1994, but went on the run, resulting in him being marked as one of the county's most wanted fugitives. He was finally captured on 6 August 2004, and sentenced to life imprisonment.[277]
1994 Félicien Kabuga 62  Rwanda Kabuga was a businessman from Rwanda who was wanted because of his involvement with the Rwandan genocide.[278] which caused him to become a fugitive. In 1994 Kabuga had fled Rwanda and at first had attempted to enter Switzerland, but could not make it in. Kabuga was finally captured on 16 May 2020 in Asnières-sur-Seine, near Paris, France, after 26 years on the run.[279]
1994 Syed Abdul Karim Tunda 49  India Syed Abdul Karim, alias "Tunda", was an alleged bomb maker of terror outfit Lashkar-e-Taiba, and was accused of masterminding over 40 bombings in India.[280] He was arrested by the Delhi Police on 16 August at the India-Nepal border. However, the exact timing of this arrest is disputed with various versions being reported.[281] Later, he received a clean chit by a Delhi court in all four cases against him.[282]
1994 Giuseppe Giorgi 35  Italy Giorgi is an Italian criminal belonging to the 'Ndrangheta, a criminal organization in Calabria. After having been a fugitive for 23 years and been included on the list of most wanted fugitives in Italy he was captured in his home town San Luca on 2 June 2017.[283][284]
1994 Whitey Bulger 65  United States Bulger was an Irish-American organized crime boss and FBI informant who led the Winter Hill Gang in the Winter Hill neighborhood of Somerville, Massachusetts, a city directly northwest of Boston.[285][286] On 23 December 1994, Bulger fled the Boston area and went into hiding after his former FBI handler, John Connolly, tipped him off about a pending RICO indictment against him. Bulger remained at large for 16 years. Bulger was finally apprehended along with his longtime girlfriend Catherine Greig outside an apartment complex in Santa Monica, California on 22 June 2011. Bulger was given two life sentences and sent to jail and then transferred to different jails. By then he was in a wheelchair, and was found dead on 30 October 2018, at the age of 89. He was killed by inmates within hours of his arrival at Hazelton.[287][288][289]
1995 Michele Zagaria 37–38  Italy Zagaria who nickname is "Capastorta" meaning "Twisted head"[290] is an Italian fugitive as well as a Camorrista boss of the Casalesi clan who are from Casal di Principe in the province of Caserta, which is located in the northwest of Naples. Zagaria was placed on the "most wanted list" from Italy in 1995 for multiple crimes that he committed,[291][292] as he had gone into hiding and had stayed on the list until 2011, until he was captured on 7 December 2011.
1995 Sebastiano Pelle unknown  Italy Pelle, an Italian criminal belonging to the 'Ndrangheta, a Mafia-type organization in Calabria (Italy). Pelle was wanted since 1995 for membership of a criminal association aimed at trafficking weapons and drugs internationally, as well as for other crimes. Pelle has been sentenced to 14 years in prison. In 2006, investigations were extended internationally for his extradition.[293][294] Pelle was on the "list of most wanted fugitives in Italy" of the ministry of the Interior, until his arrest on 9 November 2011, in Reggio Calabria.[295]
1995 Christopher Jeburk 19  United States Jeburk was a bank robber who, together with his accomplices, successfully robbed multiple banks on the eastern coast of the United States. He has escaped confinement a total of four times, the first being in March 1995, but has since been incarcerated at United States Penitentiary, Thomson.[296]
1996 Ted Kaczynski unknown  United States Kaczynski, known as "The Unabomber", is a domestic terrorist responsible for several bombings across the USA spanning from 1978 to 1995, during three people were killed and 23 were injured. He was arrested on 3 April 1996 at his isolated cabin in Montana, where he was living a primitivist lifestyle. He later plead guilty to the attacks and was sentenced to life imprisonment.[297]
1996 Agustín Vásquez Mendoza 21–22  Mexico Mendoza is a Mexican citizen[298] who was sought for four years in the late 1990s[299] by the United States Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) as the 445th FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitive[300] for his alleged participation in a drug conspiracy which led to the death of a U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) Special Agent. Mendoza was captured in Puebla by Mexican authorities in the summer of 2000.[300][301]
1996 Leslie Isben Rogge 54  United States Rogge is an American bank robber. He was the first FBI Top Ten criminal to be apprehended due to the Internet.[302] Rogge was imprisoned at the United States Penitentiary in Leavenworth, Kansas, in the 1970s for car theft and grand larceny. He was later convicted and sentenced to 25 years for a 1984 bank robbery in Key Largo, Florida. In September 1985, he bribed a corrections officer and escaped from prison in Moscow, Idaho. Following his escape, he went on to commit additional bank robberies, including one at an Exchange Bank branch in El Dorado, Arkansas, and at a bank in High Point, North Carolina, in 1986.[303] On 19 May 1996, Rogge surrendered at the United States Embassy in Guatemala, after Guatemalan authorities had launched a manhunt upon being tipped off by someone who saw Rogge's photo on the FBI website,[304] and is now in jail.
1996 Robert Francis Van Wisse 31  United States Van Wisse had a warrant issued for his arrest after his DNA was matched to the 1983 cold case sexual assault and murder of Laurie Stout in Austin, Texas. Over the course of the years, Van Wisse would be given additional warrants, and eventually placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives List. In January 2017, he finally surrendered to the authorities in Laredo, Texas, plead guilty to the murder and received a 30-year sentence.[305]
1996 Anatoli Neželski 44–45  Estonia Neželski was a serial killer responsible for three robbery-murders committed in Tallinn between 1994 and 1996. Following his final murder, he was initially sheltered by an acquaintance, before he switched to moving around various hiding places to avoid arrest. He was arrested on 17 March 1998 while collecting bottles and sentenced to 15 years imprisonment. He served out the entirety of his sentence, and as of March 2013, he lives freely in Tallinn.[306]
1996 Man Haron Monis 32  Iran Monis was an Iranian-born refugee and Australian citizen who took hostages in a siege at the Lindt Chocolate Café at Martin Place, Sydney[307] on 15 December 2014, lasting for 17 hours, until the early hours of the following morning. The siege resulted in the death of Monis and two hostages. While Monis had a warrant out for his arrest in Iran, he sought political asylum in Australia in 1996, which was granted in 2001.[308] Monis died on 16 December 2014.
1997 Andrew Cunanan 27  United States Cunanan was an American serial killer who murdered five people over a period of three months in the middle of 1997.[309] He disappeared on 15 July and was found dead on 23 July after he committed suicide after using the same gun that he used to kill three of his victims.[310]
1997 Ramón Arellano Félix 33  United States Félix was a Mexican drug lord and was the leader of a group called the Tijuana Cartel[311] who became wanted by the police on 18 September 1997 for crimes he had committed in California. After Félix was located on 10 February 2002 in Mazatlán, Sinaloa, Mexico[312] he was shot dead.
1998 Frederico Cunha 48  Portugal Cunha was a Brazilian Catholic priest who was serving a 13-year sentence for killing a 15-year-old boy near Caniçal in 1992, as well as sexually assaulting numerous others during his tenure. In 1998, while on day leave, he fled to Madrid by car with the help of his mother, from where he returned to his native Brazil. His arrest warrant expired in 2018, and he can no longer be extradited back to serve his sentence.[313]
1998 Eric Robert Rudolph 31  United States Rudolph is an American domestic terrorist. In 1996, he started a bombing campaign that would claim three lives and 123 injuries.[314] After five bombings throughout the Southern United States, including 1996 Atlanta Olympics, he went into hiding in 1998. In 2003, he was arrested while he was rummaging through garbage bins for food. He was convicted of murder and terrorism and sentenced to life in prison.
1998 James Charles Kopp 44  United States Kopp is an American fugitive who in 1998 had killed Dr. Barnett Slepian, an American physician from Amherst, New York who performed abortions, and then had gone into hiding. On 7 June 1999 The FBI placed Kopp on the Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list. After Kopp had fled the country he was located on 29 March 2001 and then captured.[315]
1998 Ronny Rieken 30  Germany Child killer who killed two young girls in Cloppenburg, one in 1996 and another in 1998. He was arrested in Easter 1998 as a result of the country's first mass DNA screening, and the first criminal to be convicted because of it. Rieken was sentenced to life imprisonment with a chance of parole after 15 years.[316]
1998 Paulo Sérgio Guimarães da Silva 23  Brazil Dubbed "The Cassino Maniac", Guimarães attacked couples along the coast of Praia do Cassino between December 1998 and March 1999, killing seven in the process. After committing the final murders, he went to the authorities and confessed to his crimes, claiming he had been inspired by Francisco de Assis Pereira and wanted to surpass him. He would later be convicted and sentenced to 184 years imprisonment.[317]
1999 Mohamed Atiq Awayd Al Harbi 26  Saudi Arabia
 USA
Suspected Saudi Arabian militant who was held extrajudically at Guantanamo Bay. He was repatriated to Saudi Arabia in 2008, where he briefly defected to Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula before surrendering.[318]
1999 Yang Xinhai 31  China Dubbed "The Monster Killer", Yang Xinhai roamed around various Chinese provinces and broke into the homes of peasant families, which he proceeded to murder using various tools, raping some of his victims as well. Active from 1999 to 2003, he was finally captured in November 2003 in Cangzhou during a routine police inspection, and would later confess to 67 murders and 23 rapes. Xinhai was executed in 2004.[319]
1999 Ty Conn 32  Canada A bank robber with a history of escaping from prison institutions, Conn's 1999 escape from Kingston Penitentiary, considered one of the country's most secure prisons, was notable for being one of the rare instances an inmate had successfully escaped. Two weeks later, Conn was located in an apartment in Toronto, where he died in disputed circumstances (reported as either having committed suicide or accidentally dying from discharging his shotgun while speaking to law enforcement over the phone).[320]
1999 Sanjay Sharma 30  India Sanjay Sharma, also known by the alias Juan Carlos Sánchez Pinto Clasen, is an Indian serial killer convicted of killing three people. He was declared a fugitive in India after escaping the country to Denmark in 1999 after bribing two police officers to drive him to his mother's house.[321] After committing a double murder in Denmark, he escaped the country and was declared an international fugitive via Interpol.[322] He was arrested in Brooklyn on 18 May 1999 and extradited to Denmark, where he was found guilty of both murders and sentenced to life imprisonment.
1999 Fidel Urbina 23–24  Mexico Fidel Urbina is a Mexican national former fugitive who was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list in June 2012.[323] Urbina had been the subject of a manhunt since 1999 despite reported sightings in Mexico. A $100,000 reward was offered for information leading to Urbina's arrest. Urbina was captured on 22 September 2016 in Chihuahua, Mexico after 17 years on the run.[324][325][326]

2000s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
2000 Abd al Razaq Abdallah Hamid Ibrahim al Sharikh 16  United States Would-be Saudi terrorist who was wanted for vowing to commit jihad as an enemy combatant. He was arrested in December 2001 and held at Guantanama Bay, but later repatriated to his home country after his detention was deemed illegal.[327]
2000 Michele Antonio Varano 49  Italy Suspected member of the 'Ndrangheta repeatedly accused of tobacco smuggling and other crimes, but never convicted. After several failed attempts to extradited him from abroad, Varano surrendered himself to authorities in 2014 and is currently serving a sentence for identity theft.[328]
2000 Francesco Mallardo 49  Italy Mallardo is an Italian fugitive,[329] who is nicknamed "Ciccio 'e Carlantonio", who was wanted since April 2000 after escaping custody.[330] Mallardo was captured on 29 August 2003 and is now in jail.
2000 Zhang Jun 33  China Serial killer who, together with several associates, robbed 22 stores across China from 1993 to 2000, killing 28 and wounding 23. He was arrested on September 19, 2000 and executed the following year.[331]
2000 Erminia Giuliano 45  Italy Giuliano, a member of the Giuliano crime family, became the boss of the local family branch after her brother was arrested, specializing in counterfeiting banknotes. On 23 December 2000, she was arrested by authorities and served time until 2019, when she was released.[332]
2001 Said Ali al-Shihri 30  Saudi Arabia
 Yemen
 USA
Saudi Arabian deputy leader of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula possibly response for organizing numerous kidnappings and murders in Yemen. Repeatedly detained and reported to have been killed on multiple occasions, his death was finally confirmed in 2013 by AQAP, succumbing to injuries sustained from an airstrike.[333]
2001 Terje Larsen 42  Norway Larsen was a prolific serial burglar known as The Wanderer who committed a minimum of 664 burglaries—typically within log cabins and ski lodges—across Norway in a span of crimes lasting over thirty years. His true number of burglaries remains unknown. Larsen first escaped from prison in April 2001, but was recaptured several months later. Released on probation in 2005, he again embarked on a series of burglaries, but was recaptured two months later. Larsen eluded custody a third time in 2013; on this occasion, he was arrested after just eight days. Larsen died on 10 May 2018.[334]
2001 Edelio López Falcón 35–36  Mexico Known by his nickname "El Yeyo", López, a suspected high-ranking member of the Gulf Cartel thought to be involved with their drug trafficking operations, was blamed for the arrest of kingpin Gilberto García Mena in April 2001, after which he was forced to flee to Nuevo León. He survived an attempt on his life there a month later, but was later successfully assassinated in May 2003. His murder remains unsolved, but it's believed to have been carried out by members of Los Zetas.[335]
2001 Michael Alfonso 32  United States A felon with a history of sex offences, Alfonso fled to Mexico in 2001 after he was charged with two murders committed in 1992 and 2001, respectively. While on the run, he would be placed as a Top Ten Fugitive by the FBI, and was chased across Mexico, Guatemala and Belize. In July 2004, he was arrested with the help of the Mexican authorities and extradited back to the USA. He was later sentenced to three life imprisonment terms.[336]
2001 Ahlam Tamimi 21  Israel Jordanian Hamas operative who helped with plotting the Sbarro restaurant suicide bombing in Jerusalem, Israel. She was captured, convicted and sentenced to 11 life sentences for her role in the attack, but was later released in the Gilad Shalit prisoner exchange. As of 2017, however, she is being actively pursued by the FBI, but cannot be legally extradited, as Jordan and the USA have no extradition treaty.[337]
2001 Osama bin Laden 44  Saudi Arabia Bin Laden, also rendered Usama bin Ladin, was a founder of the pan-Islamic militant organization al-Qaeda. He was a Saudi Arabian until 1994 (stateless thereafter), a member of the wealthy bin Laden family, and an ethnic Yemeni Kindite.[338] From 2001 to 2011, bin Laden was a major target of the United States, as the FBI offered a $25 million bounty in their search for him.[339] He had gone into hiding after 11 September 2001 attacks on the World Trade Center.[340] On 2 May 2011, bin Laden was shot and killed[341] by United States Navy SEALs inside a private residential compound in Abbottabad, where he lived with a local family from Waziristan, during a covert operation conducted by members of the United States Naval Special Warfare Development Group and Central Intelligence Agency SAD/SOG operators on the orders of U.S. President Barack Obama.[342]
2001 Zubayr Al-Rimi 27  Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabian Al-Qaeda militant accused as an accomplice in the Riyadh compound bombings. He was killed in a shootout with police in September 2003.[343]
2001 Said Bahaji 26  Germany Electrial engineer and alleged member of the Hamburg cell, a purported network of radical Islamists who provided financial support for the September 11 attacks in the USA. While he was never apprehended, Bahaji was later confirmed to have been killed in somewhere along the Durand Line in September 2013.[344]
2001 Abdul Subhan Qureshi
a.k.a. India's Osama Bin Laden
a.k.a. Tauqeer
29  India A most wanted Islamist bomb-maker and one of the most wanted terrorists in India and has been called India's Osama Bin Laden.[345][346] He is suspected to be associated with the Students' Islamic Movement of India (SIMI), and is thought to have been responsible for participating in the Bangalore, Ahmedabad and Delhi bombings.[347][348] He is also a suspect in the 2006 Mumbai train bombings. He is more commonly known as Tauqeer and is believed to be the signer in the Indian Mujahideen terror email as al-Arabi.[349] Abdul Subhan Qureshi was arrested by Delhi Police in January 2018.[350] He was listed on the NIA Most Wanted list.
2001 Robert Durst 56  United States Durst is an American real estate heir, the son of New York City mogul Seymour Durst, and the elder brother of Douglas Durst, head of the Durst Organization. He is suspected of having murdered three individuals in different states who includes Kathleen McCormack Durst, his first wife, who disappeared in New York in 1982. On 9 October 2001, Durst was arrested in Galveston shortly after body parts belonging to his elderly neighbor, Morris Black, were found floating in Galveston Bay.[351] He was released on $300,000 bail the next day. Durst missed a court hearing on 16 October 2001 and a warrant was issued for his arrest on a charge of bail jumping. On 30 November 2001, he was caught inside a Wegmans supermarket in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, after trying to shoplift Band-Aids, a newspaper and a chicken-salad sandwich with roasted red peppers on a pumpernickel baguette, even though he had $500 cash in his pocket. He was later sent to jail.[352]
2001 Christian Longo 26  United States Longo is an American murderer who committed his crimes in the U.S. state of Oregon.[353] He was married to Mary Jane Baker at age 19 and they had three children together. He and his family often encountered financial difficulties due to his reckless spending habits.[354] After the body of Longo's four-year-old son, Zachery, was found on 19 December 2001, divers located that of his three-year-old daughter, Sadie. Those of Mary Jane and their two-year-old daughter, Madison, were found five days later. By that time, Longo was wanted in connection with the murder of Mary Jane and their three children. He later disappeared and was captured on 13 January 2002. He was taken into U.S. custody at George Bush Intercontinental Airport a day later.[355] He was sentenced to death in 2003,[356] but has not yet been executed.
2002 Paolo Di Lauro 49  Italy Crime boss of the Di Lauro clan, a branch of the Camorra, who was predominantly engaged in scams and drug trafficking from South America. He was arrested in 2005 and sentenced to 30 years imprisonment for the latter charges of drug trafficking.[357]
2002 Mickey Green 71–72  United Kingdom Green was an English gangster and drug lord who also held Irish nationality.[358] A convicted armed robber, he was allegedly one of Britain's leading drug dealers for many years[359] and was said to be worth at least £75 million.[360] In 2002, Green was sought by authorities in Ireland, who suspected Green of tampering with a jury at a prior inquest, and his assets in the Republic of Ireland were seized by the Irish Criminal Assets Bureau. Green lived in Estepona, Spain for the last twenty years of his life, and reportedly died of skin cancer on 13 July 2020,[361] and is therefore no longer sought.
2002 Khalid al-Juhani unknown  Saudi Arabia Saudi member of Al-Qaeda and former bodyguard of Osama bin Laden who had previously fought in Afghanistan and Chechnya. He was posthumously identified via DNA as one of the perpetrators of the Riyadh compound bombings in 2003.[362]
2002 Amjad Farooqi c. 30  Pakistan A Pakistani militant active within both Indian-administered Kashmir, Afghanistan and Pakistan and believed to have been involved in terrorist activities dating back to at least 1995. Farooqi is also alleged to have been a participant in the 2002 kidnapping and murder of journalist Daniel Pearl and attempted assassinations of Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf the following year. Farooqi was killed in a dawn raid by security forces on 26 September 2004.[363]
2002 Yuri Ustimenko and Dmitry Medvedev (Ustimenko) 21 (Medvedev) 20–21  Estonia Russian deserters who killed five people during a crime spree across Estonia spanning from March to May 2002. On 5 May 2002, Medvedev was killed by police during a firefight in Valka, Latvia; Ustimenko was arrested three days later in Poland, extradited back to Estonia and sentenced to life imprisonment.[364]
2002 Kemar Jarrett 19–20  Jamaica Jarrett, a Jamaican criminal who is a member of a gang called the Yardies[365] and who in 2002 was listed as the number one criminal on the top ten most wanted list of criminals in Jamaica by the Jamaica Constabulary Force.[366] He disappeared in April 2002 and was captured on 18 February 2004 after being deported from the United Kingdom as a result related drug charges that he was charged with, and is now in prison.[367]
2002 Velupillai Prabhakaran 48  Sri Lanka Prabhakaran was the founder and leader of the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam, a militant organization that sought to create an independent Tamil state in the north and east of Sri Lanka.[368] Wanted by the Sri Lankan government in 2002, and is known to have been killed on 18 May 2009.[369]
2003 George Robert Johnston 49–50  United States Johnston was an American burglar whose latest robberies took place in 2003 in California.[370] Rather than continue to evade the police during the time he was in hiding he committed suicide by shooting himself.[371] After the police found his dead body it took them over a year before they could finally identify him.
2003 Faris al-Zahrani 26  Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabian militant who was designated as a 'most-wanted terrorist' in 2003, often writing speeches on behalf of Al-Qaeda and participating in their videos. He was arrested in August 2004 and later executed, along with 46 others terrorists, in 2016.[372]
2003 Adnan Gulshair el Shukrijumah 27  United States Gulshair el Shukrijumah was a senior member of al-Qaeda who was wanted since March 2003. After being located, in 2014 Shukrijumah was killed in a military manhunt operation by the Pakistan Army Special Forces in South Waziristan.[373]
2003 Genero Espinosa Dorantes 33  United States Dorantes was wanted by the FBI[374] for his alleged participation in the burning, beating, torture and murder of his four-year-old stepson in Nashville, Tennessee in February 2003. He was located and arrested on 25 February 2006[375] in Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico.
2003 Saddam Hussein 69  Iraq Hussein was President of Iraq from 16 July 1979 until 9 April 2003.[376] A leading member of the revolutionary Arab Socialist Ba'ath Party, and later, the Baghdad-based Ba'ath Party and its regional organization the Iraqi Ba'ath Party—which espoused Ba'athism, a mix of Arab nationalism and socialism—Saddam played a key role in the 1968 coup (later referred to as the 17 July Revolution) that brought the party to power in Iraq. He went into hiding, but was captured and on 5 November 2006, Saddam Hussein stood trial and was found guilty of the Dujail massacre. He was sentenced to death by hanging and executed on 30 December 2006.[377]
2003 Andrew Luster 39  United States Luster was an American fugitive who was convicted of sexual assault. In 2000, he was arrested when a student at a local college told police that she had been raped at Luster's home, and later disappeared in January 2003. Upon investigation, police charged Luster with drugging three women with the date-rape drug GHB, sexually assaulting them, and video-taping the assaults, having found videotapes of the assaults when they searched his home.[378] After paying $1 million bail, Luster failed to appear in court to defend himself against the charges in January 2003. Luster was convicted in absentia and sentenced to 124 years in prison, which was later reduced to 50 years[379] in June 2003, after he was captured by American bounty hunter Duane "Dog" Chapman in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico.
2003 Karim el-Mejjati 36  Saudi Arabia Moroccan-Frenct terrorist and member Moroccan Islamic Combatant Group thought to have aided in several prominent terrorist attacks, including the Riyadh compound bombings and other attacks across Europe. He was killed together with his son during the Ar Rass raids in April 2005.[380]
2003 Faisal Abdulrahman Abdullah Aldakheel unknown  Saudi Arabia Saudi deputy of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula who designated as a Most Wanted Terrorist in May 2003, after helping orchestrate the Riyadh compound bombings. He was killed by police in April 2004.[381]
2003 Othman Hadi Al Maqboul al-Amri 34  Saudi Arabia Suspected terrorist who was named as on the list of most wanted suspected terrorists in Saudi Arabia for December 2003. He surrendered in June 2004, after he was offered partial amnesty.[382]
2004 Marco Di Lauro 24–25  Italy Di Lauro is an Italian Camorrista and member of the Di Lauro clan from Naples. He was listed on "Italy's most wanted list" since 2004, for Camorra association and other crimes. On 17 November 2006, an international warrant was issued against him, to be arrested for extradition.[383] After having been a fugitive for 14 years and been included on the list of most wanted fugitives in Italy, he was captured in Naples on 2 March 2019.[384]
2004 Saleh al-Oufi unknown  Saudi Arabia Leader of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula between June 2004 and August 2005. He was killed during a police raid at a hideout in Riyadh.[385]
2004 Abu Musab al-Zarqawi 37  United States
 Jordan
 Iraq
Al-Zarqawi was a Jordanian jihadist who was the founder and leader of Jama'at al-Tawhid wal-Jihad which pleaded allegiance to Osama bin Laden's al-Qaeda in 2004 and changed its name to al-Qaeda in Iraq (AQI will become ISIL in 2013). The Bush Administration in February 2003 in the U.N. Security Council used al-Zarqawi's alleged presence in Iraq to justify the March 2003 invasion of Iraq.[386] On 17 December 2004, the U.S. State Department added al-Zarqawi and the Jama'at al-Tawhid wal-Jihad group to its "list of Foreign Terrorist Organizations" and ordered a freeze on any assets that the group might have in the United States.[387] By May 2005, al-Zarqawi was the most wanted man in Jordan and Iraq, has claimed scores of attacks in Iraq against Iraqis and foreigners, and being blamed for perhaps even more.[388] The U.S. government then offered a $25m reward for information leading to his capture, the same amount offered for the capture of bin Laden before March 2004. On 24 February 2006, the U.S. Department of Justice's FBI also added al-Zarqawi to the "Seeking Information – War on Terrorism" list, the first time that he had ever been added to any of the FBI's three major "wanted" lists.[389] Al-Zarqawi was killed in a targeted killing by a joint U.S. force in June 2006, while attending a meeting in an isolated safehouse in Hibhib.[390][391]
2004 Dr. No (serial killer) unknown  United States Dr. No is the nickname given to a suspected American serial killer[392] who operated in Ohio and in between 1981 and 2004 is believed to be been behind the killings of multiple females. It also suspected that in between 1986 and 1988 that Dr. No may have been behind other murders in the other U.S. states of Pennsylvania, Illinois, and New York as well, but this is not known for certain. In February 2019 the police arrested a man that they have stated is in fact Dr. no due to evidence that has been given.[393][394]
2004 Raffaele Diana 65–66  Italy Diana, an Italian Camorrista and senior boss of the Casalesi clan from Caserta, who was eventually arrested on 2 May 2009, after having been on the run for five years. He was captured by officers of the mobile team of Caserta in an apartment in Casal di Principe, near Caserta, where he was hidden in a bunker of cement produced in the stairwell.[395] He was found in possession of two loaded pistols and some ammunition. A copy of the Gospel, a book of Padre Pio of Pietrelcina, a copy of The Godfather and Il Capo dei Capi were also found. Diana's arrest was believed by law enforcement to have delivered a huge blow to the Casalesi.[396]
2005 Roneys Fon Firmino Gomes 30  Brazil Known as "The Tower Maniac", Firmino Gomes was a serial killer active in Paraná from 2005 to 2015, strangling at least six prostitutes and dumping their bodies near power plants. He was arrested in Maringá on July 30, 2015 and sentenced to 21 years imprisonment.[397]
2005 Patrizio Bosti 46  Italy Bosti is the leader of the Camorra, an Italian criminal syndicate based in Naples. He was initially wanted on murder charges, for ordering the killings of two rival mobsters in 1984, but went on the run. He was listed as one of Italy's most wanted fugitives until his arrest in Girona, Spain in August 2008. He was brought back to Italy and sentenced to 23 years imprisonment for the murders. In May 2020, he was released early due to supposed "inhumane treatment" from prison authorities, but was later returned and ordered to serve another six years following a recalculation of his sentence.[398]
2005 Mohammad Munaf 53  Romania
 Iraq
 USA
Iraqi–American terrorist responsible for the March 2005 kidnapping of three Romanian journalists, who were kept as hostages for three months before being released. Munaf was arrested shortly afterwards and is presumably still detained in Iraq on terrorism charges.[399]
2005 Joseph Lombardo 76  United States On 25 April 2005, Lombardo, along with 13 other defendants, was indicted as part of the federal government's Operation Family Secrets investigation, which lifted the veil on 18 killings since the 1970s that federal investigators had attributed to the Chicago Outfit, an Italian-American Mafia organization. Lombardo was indicted for his role in at least one murder, as well as for running a racket based on illegal gambling, loan sharking and murder.[400] As federal agents rounded up the 14 defendants in April 2005, they realized that Lombardo had disappeared and become a fugitive after they issued a federal arrest warrant.[401] The FBI then offered a $20,000 reward for information leading to Lombardo's capture.[401] On 13 January 2006, after over eight months at large, a bearded, unkempt Lombardo, was captured by FBI agents outside the Elmwood Park, Illinois home of his longtime friend Dominic Calarco.[402] Federal agents had been tipped off to Lombardo's whereabouts after Lombardo had visited dead Outfit mobster Tony Spilotro's dentist brother, Patrick Spilotro, for an abscessed tooth.[403][404] On 10 September 2007, Lombardo was convicted of racketeering, extortion, loan sharking and murder.[405] On 27 September 2007, the same jury found Lombardo guilty of the 1974 Seifert murder. In 2009, Lombardo, seated in a wheelchair, was sentenced to life in prison for the convictions.[406][407] He served his sentence at ADX Florence supermax prison, where he died on 19 October 2019, at the age of 90.[408]
2005 Malcolm Naden 32  Australia Naden, who would be the most wanted criminal in Australia until his capture, was wanted in New South Wales for the murders of two women (committed in January and June 2005, respectively), as well as the indecent assault of a 14-year-old in 2004. Over the years, he narrowly escaped capture on multiple occasions, and in 2011, injured a police officer who had attempted to apprehend him. Naden was finally arrested in March 2012 near Gloucester, brought to trial for the murders and sentenced to life imprisonment.[409]
2005 Younis Mohammed Ibrahim al-Hayari 36  Saudi Arabia Moroccan Al-Qaeda member and alleged leader of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, who the Saudi government suspected of involvement in several planned attacks against the country. He was killed in a gunfight with security forces in Riyadh on July 3, 2005.[410]
2006 Ernesto Fazzalari 37  Italy Fazzalari, a member of the 'Ndrangheta, was put on a wanted list for his participation in the Taurianova Feud, a gang war with the rival Asciutto-Neri-Grimaldi mafia which left 32 people dead. He was convicted and sentenced to life in absentia in 1999, and finally captured in Molochio in 2016.[411]
2006 Khadaffy Janjalani 30  Philippines Janjalani was a fugitive from the Philippines who was nicknamed "Daf" and "Pek" and became wanted by the police after he was added to the FBI Most Wanted Terrorists list on 24 February 2006.[412] Janjalani is known to have been shot dead in Patikul, Sulu on 4 September 2006 as his remains were found over two months later.
2006 Richard Lee McNair 47  Canada McNair, an American convicted murderer known for his multiple escapes and avoiding being captured.[413] His most recent escape was on 5 April 2006 when he escaped from a United States Penitentiary in Pollock, Louisiana. Moore was captured on 24 October 2007, when was seen near Nash Creek, New Brunswick,[414] and is now serving two life sentences in prison.
2006 Abu Ayyub al-Masri 39  USA
 Iraq
Egyptian militant who served as the leader of Al-Qaeda in Iraq during the Iraqi insurgency, and later as a war and then prime minister for ISI from 2006 to 2010. Al-Masri was killed during a joint raid conducted by American and Iraqi authorities on 18 April 2010.[415]
2006 John Parsons 35  United States Parsons was serving a life sentence for the 2005 murder of Officer Larry R. Cox, who was trying to apprehend him during a robbery in Chillicothe, Ohio. He escaped from Ross County Jail on 29 July 2006, but was later captured by an assault team on 19 October.[416]
2006 Gianni Nicchi 24–25  Italy Nicchi, who is nicknamed 'u picciutteddu ("the little boy"), is a member of the Sicilian Mafia. He is considered to be one of the leading mafiosi of Cosa Nostra in Palermo regardless of his young age. Before his arrest on 5 December 2009.[417] he was on the "most wanted list" of the Italian ministry of the Interior since 2006.[418] He is currently locked up in a special security prison in L'Aquila under the strict Article 41-bis prison regime regulation.
2007 Giovanni Strangio 28  Italy Strangio was wanted for his participation in the Duisburg massacre on 15 August 2007,[419] and was added to list of most wanted fugitives in Italy as well as in Germany. Strangio was captured on 12 March 2009 after being arrested in Amsterdam.[420][421]
2007 Liu Sung-pan 75  Taiwan Liu was a Taiwanese politician who served as the President of the Legislative Yuan from 1992 to 1999. In July 2003 he was sentenced to five years' imprisonment and NT$30 million fine for corruption.[422] After being declared a fugitive Liu Sung-pan had then fled to Mainland China in 2007 and died in 2016.
2007 Ronald Lee Moore 40  United States Moore, a convicted felon serving time in jail for burglary, was accidentally released from the Baltimore City Correctional Center due to a clerical error, on 21 November 2007. He went on the run as a fugitive and fled from Maryland to Louisiana. He was featured on the television series, America's Most Wanted. Moore was captured on 24 December 2007 by police in Louisiana.[423] Moore later committed suicide by hanging and died on 5 January 2008.[424]
2008 Yaser Abdel Said 50  United States Abdel Said, an Egyptian resident of the United States, was wanted for the murder of his two teenage daughters in Irving, Texas, on 1 January. Prior to his capture, he was last seen in 2008, and was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted List in 2014.[425] He was located and taken into federal custody on 26 August 2020 in Justin, Texas.[426] Indicted on capital murder charges, Said potentially faces the death penalty if convicted.
2008 Edward Porta 54  USA Argentine textile trader who was convicted of attempting to defraud the U.S. Department of Agriculture of $400,000, in addition to swindling other business in the area of Spartanburg, South Carolina. On February 25, 2008, he escaped from the minimum security area of United States Penitentiary, Lee in Virginia and remained at large until his capture in Seattle in May 28, 2016. He was returned to prison to serve the rest of his sentence and then released on October 1, 2019.[427]
2008 Eduardo Ravelo 41  United States Ravelo, leader of the Barrio Azteca gang, and also a fugitive wanted on several charges related to drugs and organized crime, was last seen in 2008.[428] On 20 October 2009, he was named by the FBI as the 493rd fugitive to be placed on the Ten Most-Wanted list.[429] On 26 June 2018, the FBI announced that Ravelo and several other Barrio Azteca gang members had been arrested during a police raid in Mexico.[430]
2008 Fredrick Töben 64  Germany German–Australian citizen who founded the Adelaide Institute, a Holocaust denial group, who also published works on political science, history and education. Töben was detained in the UK on 1 October 2008, on charges of violating Germany's Holocaust Law, but was later released since Holocaust denial wasn't considered a crime in the UK and thus, cannot be extradited.[431]
2008 Lady Bardales 25–26  Peru Bardales is a Peruvian police officer,[432] who in 2008 became a fugitive[433][434] for a few months as she was wanted for alleged crimes. Bardales decided to turn herself into the police, and was later released due to the fact that no proof was found that she was guilty of the crimes that she was thought to have committed and now lives freely in Peru.
2008 Gaetano Fidanzati 73  Italy Fidanzati was the boss of the Resuttana mandamento of the Sicilian mafia in Palermo, mostly involved in the drug trafficking operatings. In December 2008, he and other mafiosi were indicted for drug trafficking, but he was arrested only a year later at his home. He later died in prison.[435]
2009 Saad bin Laden 29–30  Saudi Arabia Saad bin Laden who was a son of Osama bin Laden was a terrorist just like his father. After being retained in Iranian custody he had gone into hiding in January 2009 and most likely fled for Pakistan and was killed by an American drone strike in July 2009 after being located.[436]
2009 Obaida Abdul-Rahman Al Otaibi unknown  Saudi Arabia Journalist who was accused of being a terrorist planning to "target viral infrastructure within Saudi Arabia", for which he was added to the country's list of most wanted suspected terrorists. The charges were presumably dropped due to lack of evidence, and since then, Al Otaibi is presumed to live in the United Arab Emirates.[437]
2009 Nasir al-Wuhayshi 32  USA
 Yemen
 Saudi Arabia
Former leader of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, active since 2011. Considered one of the most wanted fugitives by both Saudi Arabia and Yemen, it was confirmed by AQAP representatives that he had been killed by a drone strike in Mukalla in 2015.[438]
2009 Saleh Al-Qaraawi unknown  Saudi Arabia
 USA
Jihadist militant identified as a leader of Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula in the late 2000s. He was captured on June 9, 2012 while returning to Saudi Arabia from Pakistan, where he had been wounded in a drone strike.[439]
2009 Christopher Daniel Gay 34  United States Gay, who is nicknamed "Little Houdini",[440] is an American habitual car thief and repeat escapee from custody. In 2007 he made major news after he stole the tour bus of country music singer Crystal Gayle after an escape.[441][442] Gay's last escape was on the afternoon of 3 March 2009 while being transported from Orlando, Florida to Coffee County, Tennessee by the police, after he was able to free himself of his restraints after which he had fled for the car that he was being held captive in. Before this took place he had been arrested and held for larceny of a Wal-Mart truck.[443] Gay was captured in 2019.[444]
2009 Joe Saenz 34  United States Saenz is an American fugitive who was gangster and had committed multiple murders, rape, kidnapping and had violated his parole conditions by taking part in an unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. On 19 October 2009 Saenz was added the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list.[445] Saenz was located and caputured on 22 November 2012 in Guadalajara, Mexico by the Federal Police,[446] and is now in jail.
2009 Rayed Abdullah Salem Al Harbi 20  Saudi Arabia A prominent individual upon a 2009 list of Saudi Arabia's list of most wanted terrorist suspects, having been wanted since February 2009, Al Harbi was killed in a confrontation with police on 18 October 2009 at at Jizan, close to Saudi Arabia's border with Yemen. He and Yussef al-Shihri—also killed in the incident—had been planning a terrorist attack, and both had been wearing suicide vests.[447]
2009 Semion Mogilevich 63  Russia Semion Mogilevich, a Ukrainian-born, Russian organized crime boss, believed by European and United States federal law enforcement agencies to be the "boss of bosses" of most Russian Mafia syndicates in the world.[448] Mogilevich is believed to direct a vast criminal empire and is described by the FBI as "the most dangerous mobster in the world."[449] He has been accused by the FBI of "weapons trafficking, contract murders, extortion, drug trafficking, and prostitution on an international scale,"[450] had disappeared and was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives on 23 October 2009.[451] Mogilevich was removed from the list on 17 December 2015 and now lives freely in Moscow as he is no longer wanted by the police.
2009 Mohamed Abul-Khair 35  Saudi Arabia Abul-Khayr Who was also known as "Abu Abdallah al-Halabi" was a citizen of Saudi Arabia notable for being named on its 2009 list of most wanted suspected terrorists and he was also notable for being Osama bin Laden's bodyguard and his son-in-law and an al-Qaeda financial official.[452] On August 24, 2010, the Long War Journal reported that both the United States and United Nations had entered "Muhammad Abdallah Hasan Abu al Khayr" on their lists of terrorist suspects whose financial assets should be frozen, world-wide.[453][454] The Long War Journal describes him as "a top financial official in the terror organization." The Long War Journal also noted the Treasury called Abul-Khayr "a key leader of the terrorist organization's finance section" who "also acts for al Qaeda in a leadership role on the media committee."[453] On July 29, 2011, a poster on an al-Qaeda-linked forum claimed that Abul-Khayr was killed on an unspecified date.[455] A letter retrieved from the compound where Bin Laden was killed in Abbottabad, Pakistan confirmed that Abul-Khayr was killed in a drone strike in Pakistan on September 18, 2010.[456]
2009 Qasim al-Raymi 30  Saudi Arabia Qasim al-Raymi was the Emir of al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula. He was initially added to a list of most wanted people in Saudi Arabia on 3 February 2009, before being designated a Specially Designated Global Terrorist by the U.S State Department on 11 May 2010.[457][458] He was killed by a US airstrike on 29 January 2020, his death was confirmed by AQAP.[459]

2010s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
2010 Santiago Mederos 18  United States Mederos was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list on 25 September 2017.[460] He disappeared from Tacoma, Washington after committing two murders in early 2010. He murdered 20-year-old Camille Love in a case of mistaken identity and killed 25-year-old Saul Lucas-Alfonso as he fled the scene of a robbery. Mederos was captured in Tenancingo, Mexico on 5 June 2020.[461]
2010 Mario Ramírez Treviño 48  USA Suspected drug lord and former leader of the Gulf Cartel responsible for trafficking drugs and killing several rival cartel leaders from the late 2000s to 2013. He was captured by the Mexican Army on August 13, 2013, and then extradited to serve his sentence in the USA in 2017.[462]
2010 Colton Harris Moore 19  United States Moore, an American former fugitive, was charged with the theft of hundreds of thousands of dollars in property, including several small aircraft, boats, and multiple cars, all committed while still a teenager.[463] Moore had fled Bloomington, Indiana for the Bahamas. While on the run Moore was captured in July 2010, but years later he was released on parole.
2010 Christopher Coke 41  United States Coke, who also went by the alias "Dudus",[464] is a Jamaican drug lord and former leader of the Shower Posse, a violent drug gang founded by his father. The US issued a warrant for his arrest on 17 May 2010,[465] and Coke was located and arrested[466] on 23 June 2010. Coke was later extradited to the US, and he was convicted to 23 years in prison on 8 June 2012.[467]
2011 Edwin Ernesto Rivera Gracias unknown  El Salvador Gracias is a Salvadoran fugitive who was formerly wanted for first-degree murder in the stabbing and killing[468] of a 63-year-old who was resident of Denver on 17 August 2011,[469] after which he became sought by the police. Two years later, Gracias was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitive list and was then arrested[470] on 27 March 2013 in El Salvador, surrenderring after being identified to avoid a struggle.
2011 Anna-Maria Galojan 29  Estonia Galojan was sentenced to 22 months' imprisonment in 2011 for document forgery and embezzlement of €60,000 from the non-profit organization European Movement Estonia, of which she was the CEO. Five months of Galojan's sentence was real jail time and the rest conditional with a probationary period of four years.[471] She fled to London where she was arrested on 14 February 2012.[472]
2011 Peter Scully 48  Australia Since 2009, Scully had been investigated in numerous fraud and deception cases, and the year of his disappearance, he was about to be charged with a property scheme in Melbourne which cost investors $2.68 million. He fled to Manila in the Philippines, and thereafter to the island of Mindanao, from where he established an international child abuse ring, recording himself sexually abusing young children and allegedly killing at least one. Sentenced to life imprisonment, and is pending charges in similar crimes.[473]
2012 Boris Berezovsky 66  Russia Berezovsky, also known as "Platon Elenin",[474] was a Russian business oligarch, government official, engineer and mathematician.[475] In 2012, Berezovsky lost a London High Court case he brought over the ownership of the major oil producer Sibneft, against Roman Abramovich, in which he sought over £3 billion in damages. The court concluded that Berezovsky had never been a co-owner of Sibneft.[476] After that he disappeared and became a fugitive who was wanted by Russia. He was found dead on 23 March 2013,[477] in what was speculated to have been a suicide, and is no longer sought by the police.
2012 Eric Justin Toth 31  United States Toth is an American former fugitive convicted of possessing and producing child pornography. On 10 April 2012, Toth replaced Osama bin Laden on the FBI Ten Most Wanted list as the 495th fugitive to be placed on that list by the FBI. Toth was captured by the Nicaraguan police in April 2013 in Estelí, a northern city of Nicaragua. He was immediately extradited to the United States to face trial,[478][479] and in March 2014, Toth was sentenced in federal court to 25 years in prison.[480]
2012 Ediel López Falcón 39–40  United States Also known by the nicknames "La Muela" and "Metro 5", López was drug lord and associate of the Gulf Cartel, responsible for coordinating drug trafficking operatins across South America. On 7 May 2012, he was indicted by the USA on charges of drug trafficking, but upon learning this, he went into hiding. He was arrested on 18 September 2015 at the PlainsCapital Bank in Pharr, Texas, and later convicted and sentenced to serve 18 years in prison.[481]
2012 Zhou Kehua 42  China Robber who killed at least nine people during robberies in several provinces from 2004 to 2012. Following a manhunt, he was tracked and gunned down by security forces on August 14, 2012.[482]
2012 Monsters of Ecatepec 27 (Hernández)
32 (Martínez)
 Mexico Consisting of couple Juan Carlos Hernández and Patricia Martínez, the "Monsters of Ecatepec" were responsible for killing between 10 and 20 girls and women from 2012 to 2018 in Ecatepec de Morelos. They were finally arrested in October 2018, while transporting human remains in a baby stroller.[483]
2013 Christopher Dorner 33  United States Dorner was a Los Angeles police officer who began a series of shootings against members of the police whom he was aggrieved towards on 3 February 2013 in Orange County, California.[484] He then disappeared, leading multiple police departments on an extensive manhunt. This concluded on 13 February 2013 after a standoff with police, with confirmation that human remains found in a fire destroyed cabin were his.[485]
2013 Vicente Zambada Niebla 38  United States Jesús Vicente Zambada Niebla was a high-ranking member of the Sinaloa Cartel. Niebla was charged with trafficking more than a billion dollars' worth of cocaine and heroin, and eventually pleaded guilty before a US district court.[486] Niebla was sentenced to 15 years in prison in 2019.
2013 José Manuel García Guevara 25  Mexico Guevara is a Mexican fugitive who was involved with second-degree murder, aggravated rape, and aggravated burglary and was one placed on the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list and had offered a $100,000 for his capture. After Guevara became wanted on 17 June 2013 he was captured in July 2014, the FBI and was sent to the Calcasieu Parish jail.[487]
2014 Denis Zubov 33  Russia Zubov is a serial killer who murdered three people in the Volgograd Oblast between 2013 and 2014. The first two victims, his ex-girlfriend's suitor and an elderly pensioner, had their genitalia severed; his ex-girlfriend would later be strangled during an argument. He would later be identified as a person of interest in the last murder, but by then, he had fled to the Saratov Oblast. He returned to Volgograd in 2016, whereupon he was immediately arrested. He would later be found guilty and sentenced to 21 years imprisonment.[488]
2014 Abu Ali al-Anbari 57–59  USA
 Syria
 Iraq
Senior member of ISIL and potential successor to Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, who governed the group's occupied territories in Syria. After several false reports of his death, he was confirmed deceased following a raid conducted in Eastern Syria.[489]
2014 Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi 43  United States
 Iraq
Al-Baghdadi was the leader of ISIL since his declaration as a caliph in June 2014. Under his command, the militant group doubled down on suicide bombings and mass executions of hostages, in addition to al-Baghdadi personally keeping and raping sex slaves. He killed himself and two children via suicide bombing in October 2019, during the Barisha raid.[490]
2014 Yuriy Kolobov 36  Ukraine Former Minister of Finance indicted on July 3, 2014, for allegedly illegally transferring to a Russian company. He was arrested on March 4, 2015 at a luxury flat in Valencia, Spain, but was not extradited, as the Spanish court ruled that his charges were politically-motivated.[491]
2014 Raisa Bogatyrova 61  Ukraine Politician and former Vice Prime Minister of Ukraine who fled the country after she was indicted in a large-scale embezzlement scheme in August 2014. She remained a fugitive until August 27, 2019, when she returned to Ukraine and was arrested, but never tried, as businessman Vadym Novynskyi paid for her bail.[492]
2014 Lamont Stephenson 42  United States Stephenson was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list on 11 October 2018. Stephenson was wanted for the murder of his fiancée, Olga DeJesus, on 17 October 2014 in Newark, New Jersey. Stephenson was the 521st fugitive to be placed on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list. Police say that he was also wanted in a second homicide committed 6 March 2019.[493] He was captured in Maryland on 7 March 2019, as authorities were investigating a suspicious vehicle.
2015 Salah Abdeslam 25  France Abdeslam is a French National who was born in Belgium. Abdeslam was part of a group who was behind the attacks in Paris on 13 November 2015[494] and is believed to be the sole surviving member. After being on the run for four months, Abdeslam was captured during a police raid that was conducted in the Molenbeek area of Brussels, on 18 March 2016. Abdeslam was sentenced to 20 years in prison on 23 April 2018.[495]
2015 Richard Matt 48  United States Matt was an American murderer who escaped from prison on 6 June 2015, and was shot and killed by U.S. Border Patrol Supervisory Agent Chris Voss in Franklin County, New York, near the town of Malone on 26 June 2015.[496][497][498]
2015 Luis Macedo 27  United States Macedo is a former American fugitive wanted for questioning in connection with the 1 May 2009 murder of 15-year-old Alex Arellano in Chicago, Illinois. He is thought to have fled the Chicago area soon after the murder, and was last seen on 24 November 2015.[499] In 2016, Macedo was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list. He was captured on 27 August 2017 in Guadalajara, Jalisco, Mexico without incident.[499]
2015 Abdullah Ahmed Abdullah 52  Egypt Abdullah who was also known as "Abu Mohammed al-Masri" was an Egyptian member who held a high rank in al-Qaeda was became wanted in 1998 as he was believed to have a part in the 1998 American embassy bombings in multiple African countries.[500] Abdullah was last known to have lived in Iran in 2015, and is known to have been killed on 7 August 2020 as on 12 January 2021 when his death was officially confirmed.[501][502]
2016 Aslan Byutukayev 46  Iraq Byutukayev who also known as "Emir Khamzat" and "Abubakar" was a Chechen fugitive who was wanted by the United States on 13 July 2016.[503] as he was list as a Specially Designated Global Terrorist. In 2016, Byutukayev was believed to have was hiding in Turkey, although this was not know for certain,[504] and in January 2021, he and five militants were killed in Katyr-Yurt, Chechnya after being located, which was a result of a special operation of the Ministry of Internal Affairs of Chechnya.[505]
2016 Terry A. D. Strickland 24  United States Strickland is a former American fugitive who was wanted for the murder of two men in July 2016. On 15 December 2016, Strickland was added to the FBI's Top Ten Most Wanted list. Strickland was arrested in El Paso, Texas on 15 January 2017.[506][507][508] The FBI's public tip line was contacted earlier in the month suggesting that Strickland was living in the city.[509] He was apprehended without incident during a traffic stop and booked into the El Paso county jail.
2017 Eric Franklin Rosser 65  United States Rosser who is also known as "Doc Rosser", was a keyboardist for John Mellencamp from the years 1979–1981, and is widely known for being on the Federal Bureau of Investigation's "Ten Most Wanted Fugitives" list.[510] While Rosser was on federal probation, he fled to Washington state in July 2017 on a bus, with $10,000 strapped to each of his legs, a bag containing $50,000, and $1,000 worth of cannabis. Rosser was noticed after he was seen watching child pornography and was then arrested. He is now serving time in jail.[511]
2018 Antwan Mims 40  United States Mims, an American criminal who was added to the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list on 27 June 2018.[512][513] Mims was wanted for 25 March 2018 murders of Cortez Lamont Miller and Michael Canthrell Johnson[514] while they were attending a house party in Benton Harbor, Michigan. He was captured on 31 July 2018.[515] and was sentenced to life in prison in March 2019.[516]
2018 Rédoine Faïd 46  France Faïd, a French gangster and serial jailbreaker known for his multiple prison escapes, was named France's most wanted criminal since 2013.[517] Faïd's most recent escape was on 1 July 2018 when he broke out of a prison in Réau with the help of three armed accomplices and a helicopter.[518] Faïd was caught on 3 October 2018 in Creil[519] and was sent back to jail.
2019 Greg Alyn Carlson 47  United States Carlson was an American criminal formerly on the FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitives list from 27 September 2018 to 13 February 2019.[520] Carlson was an alleged sexual predator involved in multiple armed sexual assaults in Los Angeles, California, and was wanted by the Los Angeles Police Department for assault with intent to commit rape. He was also wanted by the FBI on charges of unlawful flight to avoid prosecution and was shot dead by FBI agents in Apex, North Carolina on 13 February 2019.[521] Authorities found him hiding at a hotel and upon entering his room a violent altercation occurred, resulting in Carlson's death.
2019 Bryer Schmegelsky & Kam McLeod Schmegelsky 18 McLeod 19  Canada The 2019 Northern British Columbia homicides were a spree killing that took place on the Alaska Highway and Stewart–Cassiar Highway in the Canadian province of British Columbia between July 14–19, 2019. Kam McLeod and Bryer Schmegelsky are alleged to have killed Lucas Fowler and Chynna Deese, before killing Leonard Dyck within a six-day time frame.[522] By July 23, 2019, McLeod and Schmegelsky had reportedly traversed 3,200 km (2,000 mi) stretching across four Canadian provinces in ten days. A Canada-wide manhunt for the suspects was initiated by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP). Between 23 July and 7 August, McLeod and Schmegelsky used firearms to kill themselves near the Nelson River, northeast of Gillam, Manitoba.[523]
2019 Abu Muhsin al-Masri 60  Egypt Muhsin al-Masri was an Egyptian fugitive who was added to FBI's Most Wanted Terrorists List in 2019,[524] as he was hiding from the law. It was later revealed that Muhsin al-Masri had been killed in Central Ghazni Province in 2020.[525]
2019 Rocco Morabito 52  Italy On 24 June 2019, Morabito escaped from the central penitentiary (Cárcel Central) of Montevideo with three other inmates "through a hole in the roof of the building".[526] Morabito was arrested again in Brazil on May 24, 2021, after being two years on the run.[527]
2019 Francesco Pelle 42–43  Italy Pelle, who has been given the nickname "Ciccio Pakistan", is a mobster from Italy who is a member of the Pelle 'ndrina, a criminal and mafia-type group operating in Calabria. Pelle is considered very dangerous.[528] Pelle was arrested in Pavia in 2008. He was released in 2018 and fled, becoming a fugitive.[529] In 2021 he was recaptured at a hospital in Lisbon, where he was being treated for COVID-19.[530]

2020s[edit]

Date of disappearance Person(s) Age at disappearance Country Circumstances
2020 Kenyel Brown 40  United States Kenyel Brown was an American fugitive who is believed to have been behind series of murders that took place in three cities in Wayne County, Michigan in between 7 December 2019 and 22 February 2020.[531] After Brown was located by the police he then shot himself in the head,[532] and died just four days later.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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