When it was small stuff maybeMany chain businesses have a policy not to interfere with thieves. It's not a California thing, it's a business thing.
They need to be in the stores when this happens and have their personal safety threatened. Extra points for family members.The libs in the media are waking up ever since we watched these thieves ransack their favorite high priced stores....enjoy shopping this season libtards and remember who is responsible for this....you are....
It's not just a West Coast thing.
Thieves in Spanish Fort spent hours inside Best Buy stealing thousands of dollars worth of merchandise two days before Black Friday, all of it caught on camera.www.wkrg.com
A group of 20 to 30 people robbed a Best Buy store in Minnesota, stealing numerous electronic items Friday night, authorities said.www.fox13memphis.com
Still being the damn liar and character assassin you've always been.And? This is what the people who run San Francisco want. Let them have it.
First, to debunk the bullshit that the authorities don't care abou these robberies.So what was your "point" in starting this Flame thread?
Still being the damn liar and character assassin you've always been.
This criminal activity is occurring in Sonoma County, Santa Clara County, Alameda County and Contra Costa County as well as in SoCAL.
Local leaders have added a large cadre of Police and Deputies blocking out the streets in Walnut Creek, San Jose, Santa Rosa and The City and capturing a large number of these crooks, working with the smaller business; large stores & small have hired private security, most armed with small arms. The also take an inventory of goods stolen and the local TV news have broadcasted that purchasing these stolen goods will be prosecuted, and the value of the property can be a Misdemeanor or a Felony.
5. PenaltiesFree Consultation - Former LA Prosecutor and Los Angeles Criminal Defense Attorney Michael Kraut provides expert advice on California Penal Code Section 487 PC: Grand Theftwww.losangelescriminallawyer.pro
"Grand theft is a "wobbler" offense that can be filed as either a felony or a misdemeanor. If convicted of a misdemeanor, a defendant can be sentenced to up to a year in jail in addition to costly court fines. If sentenced as a felony, the defendant can face up to three years in prison. If the item stolen is a firearm, the offense is always a felony that is punishable by up to three years in prison in addition to being considered as a "strike" under California's Three Strikes law."