A nice nominal-compound crash blossom was spotted by Nicholas Widdows on a BBC News web page:
Missing women police find remains
Like Missing comma, police decide to hire a grammarian, or Missing his mom, Joe called home? No, wait a minute, this isn't about the police missing womanly company — those first two words are not a gerund-participial predicative adjunct. Could missing be a modifier of women police, then? The remains were found in a remote area by some female police officers who had been reported as missing? A bit implausible. What about find? Is that really a tensed verb with plural agreement? Could it be a noun instead (as in a new find), with remains being the main clause verb, as in Paul Simon's line the roots of rhythm remain? No; it's not making any sense at all. You just can't figure out a plausible story.
Unless perhaps you're already following the news from Bradford, a Yorkshire town in northern England. The story is about a sadistic maniac who styles himself "the crossbow cannibal". (He calls himself this despite already being in custody. This is going to be a difficult case for the defense to win. The police have him on closed-circuit TV shooting a prostitute through the head with a crossbow.) A whole team of police has been search the River Aire, where this man has been throwing parts of the women he has killed and cut up. The BBC headline above, which refers to the finding of some more human remains in the river, has the nominal missing women (itself composed of a participle modifying a noun) as an attributive modifier of police, to make the singularly ungainly noun phrase missing women police.
You'd think a team of subeditors would have been called out on a crash blossom alert, and fixed it. But not so. The phrase missing women police, despite its stylistic clumsiness, currently appears as a tag for a "read more" pointer at this page, and has been picked up here and here and here and here and so on, as it makes its way round the world via the strange uncritical electroplagiarism that is a large part of the modern news industry.