Osama Bin Laden is out of the Federal Bureau of Investigation's (FBI) 10 Most Wanted list after he was killed last May.
Almost a year after the Al-Qaeda leader was shot dead by US Navy Seals in Abbottabad, Pakistan, the FBI has filled Osama's place on the list.
The man who has been given the dubious honour has nothing to do with terrorism. He is Eric J Toth, a school teacher from Washington, who has been accused of possessing and producing child pornography.
It was the first time since 2009 that the FBI has added a fugitive to the list, New York Times reported. Toth, 30, also know as David Bussone, was added to the list on Tuesday. He was arrested in 2008 after child pornography images were found on a camera in his possession when he was a teaching eight-year-olds. He disappeared immediately after that.
He had been a student of New York's Cornell University for a year before transferring to Purdue University in Indiana, US, where he graduated with an education degree, the report said.
He "has often been described as a computer 'expert' and has demonstrated above-average knowledge regarding computers, the Internet and security awareness", according to the FBI.
The investigative agency said in its announcement that Toth "possesses an education background conducive to gaining employment in fields having a connection to children" and that he might advertise himself as a tutor.
Since 2008, he is believed to have travelled to Virginia, Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin, Minnesota and Arizona. The FBI said it has a good chance of catching him because of his distinctive features.
Mr Kevin L Perkins, the FBI's acting executive director for criminal and cyber operations, said: "He has a mole under one of his eyes.Heis tall and lanky.
"He is the type of person that I hope, with a little exposure from being on the Top 10 list, will lead to individuals calling in saying, 'That guy works in a day care centre,' or is a teaching assistant or works down the street."
Break the mould Mr Perkins said the types of "most wanted" criminals have changed over the years. Instead of highlighting just the most violent and high-profile criminals, "every once in a while we break the mould," he said, referring to the choice of physically distinctive fugitives.
Six of the fugitives on the current list are accused of murder, the report said.
The FBI began using the 10 Most Wanted list in 1950. Since then, it has caught 464 of 494 fugitives on the list. Some have been caught quickly, like Billie Austin Bryant, who was arrested in 1969 just two hours after being added to the list.
Others have yet to be apprehended. Victor Manuel Gerena, a suspect in an armed robbery, has been at large since 1983.
The list has keep pace with society. For years, the list was displayed in post offices. But with the advent of social media, FBI has uploaded it on social networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter.
Mr Thomas W Repetto, an author of several books on crime and policing, told New York Times: "It's (US) a big country,and you can easily hide if you are a fugitive.
"But when you get on the list, you are pretty close to getting caught. Sometimes it takes time, but if you are a fleeing criminal, it is not a good place to be."
This article was first published in The New Paper.