The National Missing and Unidentified Persons System (NamUs) is a powerful, free tool to assist law enforcement officers, medical examiners, coroners, allied criminal justice professionals, and the family members of missing persons in resolving these cold cases. NamUs combines online database technology with forensic and analytical resources to solve long-term missing and unidentified person cases.
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Dustin Driscoll graduated in 2006 from Westfield State University in Massachusetts with a Bachelor of Science degree in Criminal Justice with a minor in Psychology. He began working as a Financial Crime Analyst for Sovereign Bank in Boston, Massachusetts, where he investigated suspicious accounts that may have been associated with money laundering and/or terrorist activity. In early 2008, he accepted a position as a Senior Analyst at Salem Five Cents Savings Bank to assist with the expansion and transition of their anti-money laundering and security group.
In late 2008, Dustin relocated to Washington, DC to work as an Analyst within the Case Analysis Unit at the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children (NCMEC). In this position, he was responsible for providing analytical assistance to law enforcement officers working various types of missing child cases. He spent the majority of his employment at NCMEC assigned to the Forensic Services Unit, where he was responsible for conducting more in-depth analyses of cold case missing and unidentified deceased children. In 2011, Mr. Driscoll was promoted to a Senior Analyst with NCMEC.
Dustin joined the UNT Health Science Center in October 2011 as a NamUs Analyst, and in January 2016, he became a Regional System Administrator for NamUs Region 1.Contact Information: