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Heather McLean felt like she was handed a death sentence when she was diagnosed with HIV. Instead, it was the catalyst she needed to turn her life around.
Justine Cleghorn Special to The Daily News / Kamloops Daily News.
April 29, 2013 01:00 AM.
Kamloops resident Heather McLean tested positive for HIV in 1994. First Nations people only make up about four per cent of Canada’s population, but represent more than 14 per cent of those diagnosed with HIV, the virus that causes AIDS. Photograph By Justine Cleghorn.
Kamloops resident Heather McLean tested positive for HIV in 1994. First Nations people only make up about four per cent of Canada’s population, but represent more than 14 per cent of those diagnosed with HIV, the virus that causes AIDS.
While waiting in jail to be sentenced for multiple convictions on breaches of probation, shoplifting and public intoxication, Heather McLean got some bad news that changed her life.
health care as some reasons for such high HIV rates among aboriginal women.
“I was always drunk,” she said. “I just started drinking when I was nine or 10.
Highway of Tears: Full and Detailed List. 27 cases, 22 unsolved.
In Canada, dozens of women have been murdered or disappeared along Highway 16 in British Columbia. Most are still unsolved. Many of the women are of Indigenous descent. Indigenous women in Canada are four times as likely to be murdered than non-native Canadian women. Indigenous groups have long claimed that police do not properly investigate these cases because of racial prejudice, however, it should be noted that the solution rate for homicides of Indigenous women is nearly identical for the solution rate for homicides involving non-native women. The Highway of Tears has a particularly high murder and disappearance rate because of poverty and a lack of public transportation in the area, which has lead to increased hitchhiking, where many women have met their death.
Below is a detailed list including images of Highway of Tears victims and the circumstances of their disappearance/death. Police launched Project E-PANA in 2005 to investigate the unsolved murders and disappearances. The victim criteria for the project is: female; engaged in a “high-risk activity” (ie. hitchhiking or the sex trade); disappeared from or found within a mile of highways 16 (most common), 97 or 5.
To combat the issue, the government is subsidizing new bus routes in hopes that this will decrease hitchhiking and provide safe, reliable and affordable transit.
Author’s note: several of the women featured in this list are known to have engaged in sex work (ie. prostitution). This does not lessen their value as a human being. They are someone’s mother, sister and daughter. Please be respectful when reading and/or commenting.
Images are placed above the description.
Women whose cases are being investigated as part of Project E-PANA:
Gloria Moody (aged 26) was last seen on October 25, 1969. She was seen leaving a bar in Williams Lake. Her nude body was found 10km away. She had been beaten, sexually assaulted, and left to die. In 1998 a police officer told family members that the three main suspects in the case were now all dead.
Micheline Pare (aged 18) was last seen on Highway 29 in July 1970. She came from Quebec and was hitchhiking through the area. Two women picked her up and dropped her off near Tompkins Ranch. Her body was found in August 1970. She had been sexually assaulted and beaten to death with a blunt weapon.
Gale Weys (aged 19) was last seen while hitchhiking from Clearwater, where she worked, to Kamloops, where she lived, in October 1973. A year later her body was found in a water-filler ditch just south of Clearwater. Serial killer Bobby Jack Fowler is the prime suspect in the case.
Pamela Darlington (aged 19) was last seen while hitchhiking from Kamloops to a local bar in November 1973. Her partly clothed, badly beaten body was found the next day in a river in Kamloops. Serial killer Bobby Jack Fowler is the prime suspect in the case.
Monica Ignas (aged 14) was last seen walking by herself along Highway 16 on Dec. 13, 1974. She was walking towards her home in Thornhill. Her body was found four months later in a heavily wooded area east of Terrace. Her cause of death was strangulation.
Colleen MacMillen (aged 16) was last seen August 1974 leaving her home in Lac La Hache to hitchhike to a nearby friend’s house. Her body was found dead 46 kilometres south of where she was last seen. Serial killer Bobby Jack Fowler is the prime suspect in her murder. In 2012, DNA from Colleen’s body was matched to Fowler.
Monica Jack (aged 12) was last seen riding her bike in May 1978. Her mother saw Monica riding her bike home from shopping and offered to drive her the rest of the way but Monica wanted to finish her ride home one her own. Her bike was later found but it took almost 20 years for the family to learn what happened to Monica. In 1995, forestry workers found Monica’s remains in a ravine off a logging road about 20 km from where Monica’s bike was found. In 2014, Garry Taylor Handlen was charged with the murder of Monica Jack and one other young girl. Currently (2017), he is in jail awaiting a trial.

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