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(Opposing Views)   Capturing a photo of eating fast food and posting it on Instagram appears to have played a role in police capturing alleged suspects in burglaries   (opposingviews.com) divider line 15
    More: Fail, Instagram, burglary, Instagram appears, possession of stolen property, CBS Sacramento, eating  
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15 Comments   (+0 »)
   
View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest
 
2013-11-12 10:07:54 AM  
Retards...
 
2013-11-12 10:08:58 AM  
i.imgur.com
 
2013-11-12 10:13:15 AM  
Leroy, Malek, Tavion...

/Just saying
//Not racist
 
2013-11-12 10:14:49 AM  
They sound fat.
 
2013-11-12 10:15:18 AM  
How can you spend $120 at Carl's Jr?
 
2013-11-12 10:15:51 AM  

FrancoFile: How can you spend $120 at Carl's Jr?


Two large fries.
 
2013-11-12 10:16:17 AM  
Hmm, this sounds familiar.... oh ya I read about this yesterday in another Fark link.
 
2013-11-12 10:18:00 AM  
Ahaha, I was thinking more along the lines of a CSI style spotting a crime being committed in the background, rather than some idiots making a suspicious purchase with a stolen credit card and then uploading evidence of the crime to the internet.
 
2013-11-12 10:26:19 AM  
Welcome to Carl's Jr. may I take your order???

i.huffpost.com
 
2013-11-12 10:27:01 AM  
To be honest, going out robbin' with this guy is also probably not the most discrete action:

static.giantbomb.com
 
2013-11-12 10:30:25 AM  
thank god for stupid criminals...
 
2013-11-12 10:39:14 AM  
Police LOVE Facebook.

Just keep posting all your pictures and comments sheeple.
 
2013-11-12 10:40:45 AM  

vharshyde: FrancoFile: How can you spend $120 at Carl's Jr?

Two large fries.


Or one order of Extra Big-Ass Fries.
 
2013-11-12 10:44:54 AM  
"I was the one who wrote down the license plate, because I thought it was weird," said Katelyn Hubick. "We never see orders that big, never. And the fact that they would pay for the person behind them, and didn't know how much that order was, I told (the trainee), 'This is weird.'"

According to police, the manager of the restaurant, who was not identified, had thought the order was suspicious and had taken down the license plate number of the vehicle. She also thought she recognized one of the suspects as a student at a local high school, and told detectives that photos from the Carl's Jr. order had been posted on Instagram.


What?
 
2013-11-12 10:59:18 AM  

logieal: "I was the one who wrote down the license plate, because I thought it was weird," said Katelyn Hubick. "We never see orders that big, never. And the fact that they would pay for the person behind them, and didn't know how much that order was, I told (the trainee), 'This is weird.'"

According to police, the manager of the restaurant, who was not identified, had thought the order was suspicious and had taken down the license plate number of the vehicle. She also thought she recognized one of the suspects as a student at a local high school, and told detectives that photos from the Carl's Jr. order had been posted on Instagram.

What?


I am guessing that its the police that never identified her, and instead the reporter went and talked to the staff where the manager self-identified herself...
 
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