Police tracking stolen cell phones

 

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Police tracking stolen cell phones

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On Tuesday, local media reported that David Schwindt, a 14-year veteran from Iowa City, has designed software which can be used to recover Wi-Fi enabled products.

The product, dubbed L8NT -- short for "latent analysis of 802.11 network traffic" -- will not necessarily be used for cases when a smartphone, tablet or laptop is negligently lost or stolen from the bar. However, Schwindt believes the L8NT could be useful in higher-level crimes.

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(403) 250-1111
[email protected]

From the moment the thief entered the store, until he tripped as he tried to get away with stolen computers, a surveillance camera captured it all.  Sioux Falls Police hope to track down four iMacs someone stole from Mac Pros this week.  Investigators say they are able to possibly recover the computers that are worth thousands of dollars.

"It does help us in that we can try to track those serial numbers," Sgt. Sean Kooistra with Sioux Falls Police Department said.

Law enforcement all over the country, including the Sioux Falls Police Department, enter serial numbers of stolen items into a special database called the National Crime Index.

They may not mean much on first glance, but the cryptic codes can help big time if someone comes along and swipes your shiny new iPhone, laptop or TV.

"Your house is where you live; it’s where everything personal happens,” said Greensboro Police Department Sgt. Terry Brown. “And, if someone invades that, you feel it's the biggest thing in the world; and it is.”

"LeadsOnline is our property recovery system,” said Sgt. Brown. “All of the pawn shops in the area, metal shops, jewelry stores that take anything in, report their property into this system."

YUCCA VALLEY, Calif.  —  California Highway Patrol officers Tuesday pursed a stolen big rig through the Inland Empire before the driver eventually surrendered,  CBS Los Angeles reported . 

The pursuit began in the Apple Valley area shortly after 10 a.m. The driver led officers southbound through San Bernardino County and then eastbound through Riverside County. The driver surrendered around 1:40 p.m. 

The driver —  identified Tuesday afternoon as James Edgley, 48, of Victorville — reportedly told officers by phone that he did not want to go back to jail.