A sign along Highway 16 outside Smithers, Canada, warning girls against hitchhiking and displaying photos of some victims, March 23, 2016. Dozens of Canadian women and girls, most of them indigenous, have vanished or turned up dead near Highway 16, so many that residents call it the Highway of Tears.
A sign along Highway 16 outside Smithers, Canada, warning girls against hitchhiking and displaying photos of some victims, March 23, 2016. Dozens of Canadian women and girls, most of them indigenous, have vanished or turned up dead near Highway 16, so many that residents call it the Highway of Tears. Ruth Fremson The New York Times
A sign along Highway 16 outside Smithers, Canada, warning girls against hitchhiking and displaying photos of some victims, March 23, 2016. Dozens of Canadian women and girls, most of them indigenous, have vanished or turned up dead near Highway 16, so many that residents call it the Highway of Tears. Ruth Fremson The New York Times

Aboriginal families search for justice on Canada’s Highway of Tears

May 25, 2016 12:01 AM