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(New York Daily News)   Pro tip: After stealing an iPhone, don't post selfies to the victim's iCloud   (nydailynews.com) divider line 73
    More: Dumbass  
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5167 clicks; posted to Main » on 09 Jul 2014 at 10:39 PM (9 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2014-07-09 10:12:56 PM
Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.
 
2014-07-09 10:41:26 PM
Or else what? It sounds like the thief got away with it, photo evidence notwithstanding.
 
2014-07-09 10:50:01 PM

Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.


You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?
 
2014-07-09 10:53:45 PM
Perp?

i291.photobucket.com

/selfie
//selfie
///selfie
 
2014-07-09 10:55:33 PM
I'm guessing that they can look at the GPS coordinates on the Exif data of the dudes pictures.
 
2014-07-09 10:58:10 PM

theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?


Um, you can't sell someone their own property back.  There are rules about that sort of thing.  Well, they're more like laws.  Dude is lucky he didn't get an extortion charge.  Believe me, I don't feel like a genius b/c of what happened.  But if your job is to drive people around, the best policy is to just return the items they leave behind.  Otherwise, if you're shown to be depriving the lawful owner of the use of their property... well, you get what you deserve.
 
2014-07-09 10:59:12 PM

theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?


Its still stealing if you take shiat people forgot, dick.
 
2014-07-09 11:01:04 PM

Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Well, they're more like laws


The dude lives in Colombia, he isn't too familiar with the concept.
 
2014-07-09 11:02:39 PM

theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?


Finders keepers?
 
2014-07-09 11:04:51 PM
"The Cloud" is a lie.  There is only the internet.
 
2014-07-09 11:05:46 PM

theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?


When I was in the Army they would punish someone for leaving valuables unsecured because it "encouraged thievery".  It's as bullshiat an idea now as it was then, and asserting that inadvertently leaving something somehow excuses extortion is bullshiat as well.   People should do the right thing, period.
 
2014-07-09 11:06:13 PM

lilplatinum: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Well, they're more like laws

The dude lives in Colombia, he isn't too familiar with the concept.


Hmmm... that seems to be the source of the miscommunication right there.  Good call.
 
2014-07-09 11:06:46 PM
OK. What about dong pics? Are those still OK to post with the stolen iPhone?
 
2014-07-09 11:07:06 PM

lilplatinum: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Well, they're more like laws

The dude lives in Colombia, he isn't too familiar with the concept.


I live in the US, and I am a tech manager at AT&T.

Sure, I get the the extortion thing and is wrong as was the cabbie.

But the majority of the calls that I get escalated across my desk for stolen Iphones are from people that left them in cabs, bars, restaurants, the gym, etc.   They have no idea who has them.

And for the most part there is no extortion involved.  However, the calls all start with "someone stole my phone" and then when you ask who and tell them they need to get a police report, they always say they left it somewhere.  Then they ask you to find it for them but then never seem to have find my iphone active, and the business owners or whoever found it contact them in a few days and the outrage goes away.

Colombia does have laws but people whine less.
 
2014-07-09 11:11:28 PM

theflatline: I live in the US, and I am a tech manager at AT&T.


Change your profile, unless we've recently annexed Manizales to help domesticate our cocaine industry.

theflatline: And for the most part there is no extortion involved.  However, the calls all start with "someone stole my phone" and then when you ask who and tell them they need to get a police report, they always say they left it somewhere.


We get that your job sucks, but in his case it was very clearly stolen as the cabby was trying to sell it back to him.

theflatline: Colombia does have laws but people whine less.


Because they are too worried about being murdered or kidnapped to whine.  It's like NOLA on steroids.

/and the farking montezumas revenge I got in Cartagena on top of that
//awful farking continent
 
2014-07-09 11:12:50 PM
If I found a iPhone I would just toss it in the garbage, it's not worth the trouble of finding the owner.
/BTW I use find my phone which every modern phone has
 
2014-07-09 11:15:52 PM

lilplatinum: theflatline: I live in the US, and I am a tech manager at AT&T.

Change your profile, unless we've recently annexed Manizales to help domesticate our cocaine industry.

theflatline: And for the most part there is no extortion involved.  However, the calls all start with "someone stole my phone" and then when you ask who and tell them they need to get a police report, they always say they left it somewhere.

We get that your job sucks, but in his case it was very clearly stolen as the cabby was trying to sell it back to him.

theflatline: Colombia does have laws but people whine less.

Because they are too worried about being murdered or kidnapped to whine.  It's like NOLA on steroids.

/and the farking montezumas revenge I got in Cartagena on top of that
//awful farking continent


It was clearly left in the cab, the extortion was after the fact.

Cartagena is a shiathole most Colombians know that.  You probably ate something off the street or in a dump.  I would suggest the rest of the country, not the coast.

I grew up in NOLA, never had a problem, and was even a manager at Pat Os on Bourbon Street, but I have big city radar for bad shiat.

My job doesn't suck at all, but 90 percent of Apple users do.
 
2014-07-09 11:21:50 PM

"The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant."


Would they release the video for a cherry pie?

 
2014-07-09 11:22:31 PM
"The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant. "

I would be looking for a new bank if my bank had someone on camera stealing my phone and they refused to help.
 
2014-07-09 11:23:15 PM
I hate the term "cloud",  it's the farking internet,  same as it always was.

/stupid buzzwords
 
2014-07-09 11:24:46 PM

skinink: "The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant."
Would they release the video for a cherry pie?


Cannot?  BS,  just say you won't,  cannot makes it sound like they want to but are being held back.
 
2014-07-09 11:26:37 PM

Boo_Guy: I hate the term "cloud",  it's the farking internet,  same as it always was.

/stupid buzzwords


Exactly, when one of my guys passes a pissed off customer to me it is always"well my data should be in the icloud" and i say"did you set up your phone to back up to it"it does not do that automagically".

Or "i am over my data why" and i say "well you have 32 gigs of pics that you backed up to the cloud, and you are on a 1 gig data plan, did you ever think to do it on wifi?" and i get "no my internet is on my phone"
 
2014-07-09 11:28:43 PM
theflatline:It was clearly left in the cab, the extortion was after the fact.

Its theft.  If you leave someone and someone takes it for their own gain, it is theft.  You mocked him for calling it theft, but that's what it is.

Cartagena is a shiathole most Colombians know that.  You probably ate something off the street or in a dump.  I would suggest the rest of the country, not the coast.

I've travelled extensively in South America for work - the continent is a dump.  Only worse place on Earth is India.

I grew up in NOLA, never had a problem, and was even a manager at Pat Os on Bourbon Street, but I have big city radar for bad shiat.

The murder rate of both Colombia and NOLA is not to be dismissed because you've gotten lucky and not taken a bullet.  But I admit you do have a high tolerance for bullshiat if you can stand working in the farking Quarter for any duration of time - avoid that place like the plague.  Frenchman's far better.

My job doesn't suck at all, but 90 percent of Apple users do.

You are being too generous with the 90%.
 
2014-07-09 11:32:00 PM

lilplatinum: theflatline:It was clearly left in the cab, the extortion was after the fact.

Its theft.  If you leave someone and someone takes it for their own gain, it is theft.  You mocked him for calling it theft, but that's what it is.

Cartagena is a shiathole most Colombians know that.  You probably ate something off the street or in a dump.  I would suggest the rest of the country, not the coast.

I've travelled extensively in South America for work - the continent is a dump.  Only worse place on Earth is India.

I grew up in NOLA, never had a problem, and was even a manager at Pat Os on Bourbon Street, but I have big city radar for bad shiat.

The murder rate of both Colombia and NOLA is not to be dismissed because you've gotten lucky and not taken a bullet.  But I admit you do have a high tolerance for bullshiat if you can stand working in the farking Quarter for any duration of time - avoid that place like the plague.  Frenchman's far better.

My job doesn't suck at all, but 90 percent of Apple users do.

You are being too generous with the 90%.


The money, the booze, and the biatches were outstanding. In NOLA and Colombia.  I worked in the quarter but never really hung out there unless I was intent on banging some tourist.

Agreed on the Apple users.  Android users are far less entitled.
 
2014-07-09 11:33:07 PM

CJHardin: theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?

When I was in the Army they would punish someone for leaving valuables unsecured because it "encouraged thievery".  It's as bullshiat an idea now as it was then, and asserting that inadvertently leaving something somehow excuses extortion is bullshiat as well.   People should do the right thing, period.


"If there's one thing I hate, it's an unlocked footlocker."
 
2014-07-09 11:33:26 PM

theflatline: Boo_Guy: I hate the term "cloud",  it's the farking internet,  same as it always was.

/stupid buzzwords

Exactly, when one of my guys passes a pissed off customer to me it is always"well my data should be in the icloud" and i say"did you set up your phone to back up to it"it does not do that automagically".

Or "i am over my data why" and i say "well you have 32 gigs of pics that you backed up to the cloud, and you are on a 1 gig data plan, did you ever think to do it on wifi?" and i get "no my internet is on my phone"


Right but when you have a grandfathered unlimited data plan that magically gets throttled after it reaches a predetermined amount, you realize that AT&T sucks and anyone complaining about working there might as well be standing on a firing range complaining about people shooting at them. Your employer sucks.
 
2014-07-09 11:37:16 PM
Had my cell phone stolen and the idiot took a selfie which immediately got emailed tp me. Called the cops and the officer just looked at the picture and then did nothing.
 
2014-07-09 11:58:43 PM
McLoughlin's phone was stolen when he forgot it inside a Bank of America branch in Hoboken. When he returned moments later, it was gone.

Yeah that's not stolen. That's called being lost and somebody else found it and decided to keep it. Yeah it is a dick move by the guy who found it to keep it and not try to return it, but it isn't stolen. By the way it is also a dick move to claim that somebody stole your property when your dumb as lost it and they found it. Nothing but dicks in this story.
 
2014-07-09 11:59:17 PM

Billy Bathsalt: CJHardin: theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?

When I was in the Army they would punish someone for leaving valuables unsecured because it "encouraged thievery".  It's as bullshiat an idea now as it was then, and asserting that inadvertently leaving something somehow excuses extortion is bullshiat as well.   People should do the right thing, period.

"If there's one thing I hate, it's an unlocked footlocker."


i291.photobucket.com

/jelly donut
 
2014-07-09 11:59:54 PM

Farkenhostile: "The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant. "

I would be looking for a new bank if my bank had someone on camera stealing my phone and they refused to help.


They'll probably react the same way when you ask to close your account.
 
2014-07-10 12:01:05 AM

ongbok: McLoughlin's phone was stolen when he forgot it inside a Bank of America branch in Hoboken. When he returned moments later, it was gone.

Yeah that's not stolen. That's called being lost and somebody else found it and decided to keep it. Yeah it is a dick move by the guy who found it to keep it and not try to return it, but it isn't stolen. By the way it is also a dick move to claim that somebody stole your property when your dumb as lost it and they found it. Nothing but dicks in this story.


WORD
 
2014-07-10 12:08:07 AM

skinink: "The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant."
Would they release the video for a cherry pie?


Nice. Took a while.

But on that, why the fark not? My BS alarm starts humming whenever I hear a person / institution hiding behind THE LAW to avoid going that extra step. Had a lazy useless-ass builder do a major extension on the house. Took every shortcut and broke every building code when it suited him. Yet when I asked him to do a couple of extra things on spec he's all "sorry can't help you it's against THE LAW!" Flogger.

Erm. Now where was I? "The bank cannot be arsed releasing the surveillance video so they made up some shiate about a warrant." That's how it reads to me.

It's a private business. EVERYBODY knows they are being filmed inside a bank. Are there SERIOUSLY laws dictating a private business can't help a fella with some of their CCTV footage?
 
2014-07-10 12:10:48 AM
yeah, that's pretty stupid.
 
2014-07-10 12:17:53 AM

Thanks for the Meme-ries: Billy Bathsalt: CJHardin: theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes:

"If there's one thing I hate, it's an unlocked footlocker."

[i291.photobucket.com image 500x245]

/jelly donut


THEY'RE paying for it.

www.standbyformindcontrol.com

// YOU eat it
 
2014-07-10 12:39:01 AM

CJHardin: theflatline: Tell Me How My Blog Tastes: Also, don't send the victim emails with your actual name on it.

/Just participated in a sting to get my cabbie arrested for possessing my stolen iPhone that he was trying to sell back to me... the farker.

You mean the one you left in the cab?  Personal responsibility?

When I was in the Army they would punish someone for leaving valuables unsecured because it "encouraged thievery".  It's as bullshiat an idea now as it was then, and asserting that inadvertently leaving something somehow excuses extortion is bullshiat as well.   People should do the right thing, period.


I admire how, even after doing a tour with the army, you still think people should do what's right.

A lesser person would have become jaded by now.
 
2014-07-10 01:05:43 AM
/Tabs over to ebay to buy a boxfull of throwaways to 'lose' near klepto hotties..
//YOU NEVER KNOW!
 
2014-07-10 01:08:19 AM

Big Ramifications: skinink: "The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant."
Would they release the video for a cherry pie?

Nice. Took a while.

But on that, why the fark not? My BS alarm starts humming whenever I hear a person / institution hiding behind THE LAW to avoid going that extra step. Had a lazy useless-ass builder do a major extension on the house. Took every shortcut and broke every building code when it suited him. Yet when I asked him to do a couple of extra things on spec he's all "sorry can't help you it's against THE LAW!" Flogger.

Erm. Now where was I? "The bank cannot be arsed releasing the surveillance video so they made up some shiate about a warrant." That's how it reads to me.

It's a private business. EVERYBODY knows they are being filmed inside a bank. Are there SERIOUSLY laws dictating a private business can't help a fella with some of their CCTV footage?


It is not against the law in the sense of criminal, it does however have the potential to open the business up to lawsuits.  We have very strict rules in place at my work regarding CCTV footage, we can not release anything to anyone other than a police officer making an official request.  No exceptions.  It may not feel right, but it is the norm. (cant believe I defending bank)
 
2014-07-10 01:35:05 AM
Was at Sea Life Park last year with my daughter and her friend and we found a phone someone had left behind. I took the girls picture and changed the home screen, then we turned it in to the lost and found. Hope he appreciates that we didn't keep it. Also, if he happened to see us later on in the day, he can thank us for doing the right thing.
 
2014-07-10 01:46:11 AM

The Thoroughbred of Sin: Big Ramifications: skinink: "The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant."
Would they release the video for a cherry pie?

Nice. Took a while.

But on that, why the fark not? My BS alarm starts humming whenever I hear a person / institution hiding behind THE LAW to avoid going that extra step. Had a lazy useless-ass builder do a major extension on the house. Took every shortcut and broke every building code when it suited him. Yet when I asked him to do a couple of extra things on spec he's all "sorry can't help you it's against THE LAW!" Flogger.

Erm. Now where was I? "The bank cannot be arsed releasing the surveillance video so they made up some shiate about a warrant." That's how it reads to me.

It's a private business. EVERYBODY knows they are being filmed inside a bank. Are there SERIOUSLY laws dictating a private business can't help a fella with some of their CCTV footage?

It is not against the law in the sense of criminal, it does however have the potential to open the business up to lawsuits.  We have very strict rules in place at my work regarding CCTV footage, we can not release anything to anyone other than a police officer making an official request.  No exceptions.  It may not feel right, but it is the norm. (cant believe I defending bank)


Cheers for that.

Was in a liquor store recently, and an employee was flicking thru the last ~15mins of footage with a customer. I'm guessing something happened to his car or he thought he dropped something near his car. Anyway the whole vibe was "yeah no probs, let's take a look...."

But I'm from a less litigious country and the employee was just a kid so who knows if he was breaking company policy. That's why the bank's statement smelled like BS to me.
 
2014-07-10 01:48:30 AM
We will now use the power of the continum transfunctioner to bannish you to hoboken, new jer....
 
2014-07-10 01:53:28 AM

Big Ramifications: The Thoroughbred of Sin: Big Ramifications: skinink: "The bank has said it cannot release the surveillance video without a warrant."
Would they release the video for a cherry pie?

Nice. Took a while.

But on that, why the fark not? My BS alarm starts humming whenever I hear a person / institution hiding behind THE LAW to avoid going that extra step. Had a lazy useless-ass builder do a major extension on the house. Took every shortcut and broke every building code when it suited him. Yet when I asked him to do a couple of extra things on spec he's all "sorry can't help you it's against THE LAW!" Flogger.

Erm. Now where was I? "The bank cannot be arsed releasing the surveillance video so they made up some shiate about a warrant." That's how it reads to me.

It's a private business. EVERYBODY knows they are being filmed inside a bank. Are there SERIOUSLY laws dictating a private business can't help a fella with some of their CCTV footage?

It is not against the law in the sense of criminal, it does however have the potential to open the business up to lawsuits.  We have very strict rules in place at my work regarding CCTV footage, we can not release anything to anyone other than a police officer making an official request.  No exceptions.  It may not feel right, but it is the norm. (cant believe I defending bank)

Cheers for that.

Was in a liquor store recently, and an employee was flicking thru the last ~15mins of footage with a customer. I'm guessing something happened to his car or he thought he dropped something near his car. Anyway the whole vibe was "yeah no probs, let's take a look...."

But I'm from a less litigious country and the employee was just a kid so who knows if he was breaking company policy. That's why the bank's statement smelled like BS to me.


Kind of a difference between a convenient store and a bank and how they view and are expected to view their customer's privacy.
 
2014-07-10 02:03:22 AM

CJHardin: I'm guessing that they can look at the GPS coordinates on the Exif data of the dudes pictures.


Or you know, just trigger the gps location finder on the phone.
 
2014-07-10 02:03:50 AM

ongbok: Big Ramifications: The Thoroughbred of Sin: Big Ramifications: skinink:

But on that, why the fark not? My BS alarm starts humming whenever I hear a person / institution hiding behind THE LAW to avoid going that extra step. Had a lazy useless-ass builder do a major extension on the house. Took every shortcut and broke every building code when it suited him. Yet when I asked him to do a couple of extra things on spec he's all "sorry can't help you it's against THE LAW!" Flogger.

Erm. Now where was I? "The bank cannot be arsed releasing the surveillance video so they made up some shiate about a warrant." That's how it reads to me.

It's a private business. EVERYBODY knows they are being filmed inside a bank. Are there SERIOUSLY laws dictating a private business can't help a fella with some of their CCTV footage?

It is not against the law in the sense of criminal, it does however have the potential to open the business up to lawsuits.  We have very strict rules in place at my work regarding CCTV footage, we can not release anything to anyone other than a police officer making an official request.  No exceptions.  It may not feel right, but it is the norm. (cant believe I defending bank)

Cheers for that.

Was in a liquor store recently, and an employee was flicking thru the last ~15mins of footage with a customer. I'm guessing something happened to his car or he thought he dropped something near his car. Anyway the whole vibe was "yeah no probs, let's take a look...."

But I'm from a less litigious country and the employee was just a kid so who knows if he was breaking company policy. That's why the bank's statement smelled like BS to me.


Kind of a difference between a convenient store and a bank and how they view and are expected to view their customer's privacy.

What privacy? Everyone KNOWS they are being filmed at 5 different angles. And why should "expectations" be different to a bank? FWIW it was a liquor store owned by a nation wide mega-chain which presumably has centralized training and rules.

Anyway, the question has been answered [I think?]. The bank is worried about a law suit in case iPhone dude goes all  Charles Bronson after he views the footage.
 
2014-07-10 02:26:36 AM

Big Ramifications: ongbok: Big Ramifications: The Thoroughbred of Sin: Big Ramifications: skinink:

But on that, why the fark not? My BS alarm starts humming whenever I hear a person / institution hiding behind THE LAW to avoid going that extra step. Had a lazy useless-ass builder do a major extension on the house. Took every shortcut and broke every building code when it suited him. Yet when I asked him to do a couple of extra things on spec he's all "sorry can't help you it's against THE LAW!" Flogger.

Erm. Now where was I? "The bank cannot be arsed releasing the surveillance video so they made up some shiate about a warrant." That's how it reads to me.

It's a private business. EVERYBODY knows they are being filmed inside a bank. Are there SERIOUSLY laws dictating a private business can't help a fella with some of their CCTV footage?

It is not against the law in the sense of criminal, it does however have the potential to open the business up to lawsuits.  We have very strict rules in place at my work regarding CCTV footage, we can not release anything to anyone other than a police officer making an official request.  No exceptions.  It may not feel right, but it is the norm. (cant believe I defending bank)

Cheers for that.

Was in a liquor store recently, and an employee was flicking thru the last ~15mins of footage with a customer. I'm guessing something happened to his car or he thought he dropped something near his car. Anyway the whole vibe was "yeah no probs, let's take a look...."

But I'm from a less litigious country and the employee was just a kid so who knows if he was breaking company policy. That's why the bank's statement smelled like BS to me.

Kind of a difference between a convenient store and a bank and how they view and are expected to view their customer's privacy.

What privacy? Everyone KNOWS they are being filmed at 5 different angles. And why should "expectations" be different to a bank? FWIW it was a liquor store owned by a nation wide mega-chain which p ...


There are some places that you know you are being filmed but you expect the place not to release the film to anybody who ask for it. People are conducting business to various degrees when they go into a bank, and some people understand the need for the bank to film them and expect for that footage of them conducting business to remain private. If it is known that the bank is releasing footage of people to anybody that ask, they may lose customers, and the type of customers they will lose and care about losing aren't the people with a few thousand in a checking account.

And they may also be afraid of a lawsuit from the guy who found the phone if they release video of him and it goes viral with people accusing him of theft. If they wait for a warrant then they are being forced to release it and any liability is off of their shoulders.
 
2014-07-10 02:32:01 AM

ongbok: Big Ramifications: ongbok: Big Ramifications: The Thoroughbred of Sin: Big Ramifications: skinink:

There are some places that you know you are being filmed but you expect the place not to release the film to anybody who ask for it. People are conducting business to various degrees when they go into a bank, and some people understand the need for the bank to film them and expect for that footage of them conducting business to remain private. If it is known that the bank is releasing footage of people to anybody that ask, they may lose customers, and the type of customers they will lose and care about losing aren't the people with a few thousand in a checking account.

And they may also be afraid of a lawsuit from the guy who found the phone if they release video of him and it goes viral with people accusing him of theft. If they wait for a warrant then they are being forced to release it and any liability is off of their shoulders.


Sound explanation. Cheers.
 
2014-07-10 02:35:22 AM
i47.photobucket.com
 
Ral
2014-07-10 03:40:15 AM
Why are people so DUMB like this?  I really don't get it.
 
2014-07-10 06:26:49 AM

Ral: Why are people so DUMB like this?  I really don't get it.


They're iDiots?
 
2014-07-10 07:24:10 AM
Random question though, even if the bank DID show the cctv camera footage, what help would it be? "Yep.yep, that's the guy there, taking your phone. Because blurry cctv footage will find him so much better than the, um, crystal clear images you all ready have on him on your cloud.."
 
2014-07-10 08:00:55 AM
The police (and bank) probably know exactly who this guy is, but won't do shiat. Now if the bank had $600 dollars stolen, there would have been a SWAT raid within the hour.
 
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