Reform program for alleged shoplifters decried as "extortion"
A Utah company called the Corrective Education Company says its program keeps
accused thieves out of the criminal justice system. CEC was founded by two
Harvard graduates with a goal of using what's called "restorative justice" to
teach shoplifters to reform instead of going to jail. According to court
documents, major retailers -- including Walmart, Bloomingdale's and Burlington
Coat Factory -- have had private security agreements with the firm.
But a San Francisco City attorney alleges the program is breaking the law to
make money at the expense of the people it promises to help, reports CBS News
correspondent Anna Werner.
The Corrective Education Company shows a video to people allegedly caught
shoplifting in stores, saying they could go to jail or consider another option
-- CEC's program. You sign an admission of guilt, pay as much as $500 and
participate in an online course, then move on with their lives without a
criminal record. "This is a story of a retailer giving an individual that made a
bad decision a second chance," company official Jeff Powers explains in a video
on the web site.
The company told CBS News that "less than two percent of shoplifters who
complete the CEC educational program reoffend." And a former Dallas police
chief also applauds the program in another company video, saying the program
"provides the opportunity for someone who makes a mistake to correct that
But San Francisco City Attorney Dennis Herrera does not agree. "I'm calling it
extortion," Herrera said.
Herrera is suing the company and now wants an injunction to stop it from
"contracting with retailers to threaten suspects with arrest and criminal
prosecution" unless they watch the video in a "secluded room" with security
guards. "You're falsely imprisoned in this intimidating environment with no
counsel, no representation," Herrera said. "And I don't think that there's any
doubt whatsoever that it's extortion and false imprisonment."
Read last year's D&D Daily article on the lawsuit
Canada Encourages US to Follow Its Lead in Fighting Merchandise Counterfeiting
- Program shuts down 2,300 counterfeit merchants - most linked to China
The Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre (CAFC) is urging the U.S. to follow its lead in
fighting merchandise counterfeiting by using information provided by victims to
close the bank accounts of unscrupulous merchants selling knock-off goods.
During the past 12 months, Canada's innovative program, called Program
Chargeback, which is run by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, identified 2,304
merchants selling counterfeit goods - most of them linked to three banks in
China. After shutting down their bank accounts, CAFC was able to recover
$3.3 million for 9,390 victims who suffered an average loss of $300 to $350.
"My recommendation is that if the U.S. wants to, they can do the same thing
we're doing in Canada with the counterfeit complaints coming in," said Barry
Elliott, the head of CAFC's Criminal Intelligence Analytical Unit, at a
presentation last week at the Canadian Embassy in Washington. The collaborative
effort has been a great success, Elliott noted. "Everybody's happy except
organized crime, because, really, they're the only ones taking the hit."
STANLEY Security Wins Big at SIA's 2016 New Product Showcase
STANLEY Security, a leading global manufacturer and integrator of comprehensive
security solutions for a wide range of industries, announced that two top awards
were given to their leading brands, as part of The Security Industry
Association's (SIA) New Product Showcase (NPS) forum at this year's
International Security Conference (ISC) West in Las Vegas in April.
STANLEY Security brought home "Best Product of the Year" in two categories: "Mobile Apps" category for STANLEY Guard, and the STANLEY Security brand, BEST
won in "Access Control Devices & Peripherals" for BEST SHELTER.
The O Alliance Partners With Profitect - Expanding Network's Expertise in
Helping Retailers Unlock Value through Prescriptive Analytics Solutions
The O Alliance today announced the addition of Profitect, the leading provider
of prescriptive analytics, to its network of world-class Affiliate members.
Profitect improves or replaces current business intelligence and exception based
reporting tools to empower users of all skillsets with prescribed actions.
Metalligence Selects Smartvue IoT Video Platform to Deliver Home Surveillance
Services to Millions of Subscribers
Smartvue Corporation today announced that it was selected by Metalligence to
provide video surveillance services to its subscribers as part of a portfolio of
home automation and security offerings. Smartvue customers, which include
leading cable and telco companies, upload more than 40 million minutes of video
surveillance daily from tens of thousands of devices connected to the IoT video
March Networks Introduces Industry's First 3MP Video over Coax Surveillance
Camera able to Run in a Daisy-Chain or Loop to Maximize Analog Investments
March Networks, a global provider of intelligent IP video solutions, is pleased
to introduce its new MegaPX DPoC MicroDome. The IP camera is the industry's
first 3MP, video over coax surveillance camera to support the HomePlug AV / IEEE
1901 standard, enabling it to transmit video and audio in daisy-chain or loop
configurations over a single analog cable. The camera saves organizations the
expense and disruption typically required to replace existing coaxial lines with
Ethernet to capture high-resolution video, and can reduce installation times by
75% or more.
NLRB Undermines Employers' Ability To Protect Confidentiality of Internal
Investigation and Witness Privacy
The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) recently issued two decisions, Banner
Health Systems and Piedmont Gardens, which will hinder employers' ability to
conduct internal investigations. As a result, employers can no longer ensure the
confidentiality of witness statements and employers are significantly limited in
their ability to instruct employees not to discuss internal investigations with
In Banner Health Systems, the NLRB (2-1) held employees have a right under
the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) to discuss discipline or ongoing
disciplinary investigations involving themselves or co-workers. An employer
violates the law by restricting, or even asking, employees interviewed during a
company investigation not to discuss the investigation with co-workers while the
investigation is ongoing, absent the employer demonstrating that it has a
legitimate and substantial business justification for the restriction that
outweighs the employees' rights.
In Piedmont Gardens, the NLRB (3-2) overruled a 37-year precedent holding
that witness statements secured during an employer investigation will no longer
be treated as confidential and given a blanket exemption from production.
The NLRB concluded that witness statements should be treated the same as any
other information request; therefore, an employer wishing to avoid disclosure of
witness statements in connection with an employer investigation, assuming the
statements are relevant, must assert that the witness statements are
confidential and offer an accommodation to the union's need for the information.
5 Steps To An Anti-Corruption 'Culture Of Compliance'
While every company is different and each company has its own unique corporate
culture, the most important element in developing a "culture of compliance" is
leadership that is strongly committed to doing business in an honest, ethical
and legally compliant manner and which is willing to walk away from all business
that does not meet that standard.
1. Senior Management Commitment
Within a business organization, compliance begins with the board of directors
and senior executives setting the proper tone for the rest of the company.
Managers and employees take their cues from these corporate leaders.
2. Effective Standards and Controls
Have effective standards and controls, including policies and procedures which
have been designed to address the risks that the company is facing in the real
world, which are diligently implemented, followed, and enforced because of the
genuine strong commitment of senior management.
3. Frequent Communications From Senior Management
This reminds employees of the importance they attach personally to
anti-corruption compliance and the corporation's zero tolerance for
4. Regular Compliance Training
Another vital element to building a "culture of compliance" is regular
anti-corruption compliance training.
5. Ongoing Monitoring and Auditing
The ongoing monitoring and auditing of anti-corruption compliance throughout the
corporation ensures that the company's standards (policies and procedures) and
system of internal controls are being properly implemented, followed and
Job Seekers Say Petco Hid Credit Check Authorizations
Petco Animal Supplies Inc. hides authorizations allowing it to conduct credit
checks on its job seekers in the fine print on its applications, according to a
putative class action removed to California federal court on Monday. One
successful and one failed job applicant claim in the suit that Petco violated
the disclosure provisions of the Fair Credit Reporting Act and illegally ran
credit checks on them and an unknown number of other applicants by hiding
mentions of the credit checks in a wall of words in their job application.
Auto parts retailer AutoZone Inc. paid $5.7 million in May to settle a similar
suit with a proposed class of 200,000 prospective employees filed in 2012.
Chargebacks costs continue to soar as card-not-present transactions rise
LexisNexis' True Cost of Fraud Study 2016 revealed that chargebacks are costing
retailers US $2.40 in chargebacks for every dollar fraudulently lost - 140%
higher than the initial loss. Overall, chargebacks account for 42% of total
fraud losses suffered by large and small companies, including a 9% year-on-year
rise for the online channel and 12% for the mobile channel, according to
CEO of British Retailer BHS Alleges Former Owner Threatened to Kill Him
NRF: Father's Day Spending to Reach Record-High $14.3 Billion
Washington D.C. Approves $15 Minimum Wage by 2020
Same Store Sales Results
Dollarama Q1 comp's up 6.6%, sales up 13%
lululemon athletica Q1 comp's up 3%, sales up 17%
All the News - One Place - One Source - One
The D&D Daily respects your time
& doesn't filter retail's reality
Retailers are coming to grips with data breaches and protection
Only two years ago, retailers ranging from big box stores to office suppliers
were hit with a series of highly publicized criminal hacking incidents where
credit card numbers and other data were stolen. While merchants said banks'
fraud-prone credit card systems were to blame, it was retailers whose brand
names were dragged through the headlines. Now, as cyber breach headlines seem to
have shifted to sectors like banks and government, the question remains: Are
things measurably better in retail?
The latest Verizon Data Breach Investigations Report says they are. Retail
has dropped from 11 percent of breaches in 2013 to 6 percent last year.
Banks, by contrast, nearly tripled from 13 percent in 2014 to 36 percent in
2015, the highest of any industry.
What is promising, according to Grillo and others, is that a knowledge base of
security service providers and vendors is rapidly proliferating in the market -
buoyed by the recognition from retail executive management that urgent action
must be taken to stem threats.
"What we are really starting to see is companies getting their arms around the
idea of cyber governance," Grillo says, adding that cybersecurity is being
defined as a key business issue at all levels of organizations
in the retail industry particularly are really getting their arms around
this from a resilience standpoint."
Cybercrime's new business model: Selling stolen data back to original owners
With a 'historic glut of stolen data' for sale, there's now a shortage of buyers
The biggest shift in the past decade is that it has gotten much less profitable
to steal millions of payment-card numbers and sell them to fraudsters. According
to the cybersecurity firm Intel Security, the price of a stolen payment-card
record has dropped from $25 in 2011 to $6 in 2016
. "We're living through an
historic glut of stolen data," explains Brian Krebs, who writes the blog Krebs
on Security. "More supply drives the price way down, and there's so much data
for sale, we're sort of having a shortage of buyers at this point."
Cybersecurity is often framed as a matter of keeping up with the rapid evolution
of online attacks-patching software vulnerabilities and identifying new malware
programs. But cybercriminals' most crucial adaptation in recent years has little
to do with their technical tools and everything to do with their business model:
They have started selling stolen data back to its original owners. To keep
cybercrime profitable, criminals needed to find a new cohort of potential
buyers, and they did: all of us.
At the heart of this new business model for
cybercrime is the fact that individuals and businesses, not retailers and banks,
are the ones footing the bill for data breaches.
'CODE RED': relaxed attitude to card transaction in public puts millions at risk
While many people are concerned about the amount of their personal data that is
held by large companies, and the potential for data breaches, it seems that
people are surprisingly cavalier about sharing their own actionable credit and
debit card data with complete strangers. A poll by secure payment specialists
found that more than a third of people had heard friends or colleagues giving
out their full credit card details, including the three-digit code, while on the
phone within the last six months. A further 21% had been privy to this
information within the last year.
LeakedSource: 'Assume Every Website Has Been Hacked'
See the First-Ever NRF Protect Park
Built by The Zellman Group, Agilence, and Blue Dot Safes
Visit Booth #1107
● Meet "Wally" - our interactive social networking kiosk - and enter to with an
Visit the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial Fund auction table and bid
on awesome memorabilia. 100% of proceeds go the NLEOMF.
Enter to win a full LPC scholarship, with study materials and test included.
Win a CFI scholarship, with study guide and test.
could win one of these historic prizes!
Pair of seats from the original Yankee Stadium with certificate of
3D shadow box with Triple-Crown-Winner Victor Espinoza's signature,
whip and winning ticket from the 2015 Belmont Stakes.
will Unveil the World's Smallest AM Label at the 2016 National Retail Federation
(NRF) Loss Prevention Conference & Expo
Boca Raton, Florida - ALL-TAG, a leading manufacturer of anti-theft
Security Tags, Security Labels, and other loss prevention products, will be
unveiling their newest product, the AM Security Label - Narrow, at the 2016
National Retail Federation (NRF) Loss Prevention Conference & Expo.
ALL-TAG has been supplying standard 58 KHz Acousto-Magnetic (AM) Labels, which
are an alternative to Sensormatic UltraStrip III (DR) Labels, for many years.
They are now offering a narrower version to help retailers protect more
"We saw a need, and searched for a solution to fix it," explained ALL-TAG's Vice
President of Sales, Andy Gilbert. "The issue with most existing AM labels is
that they are too big for many of the smaller, high-shrink items."
"So we developed the AM Security Label - Narrow," Gilbert continued.
"This label is thinner (top to bottom) and more narrow (width) than any
other AM label on the market, allowing retailers to tag more high-shrink
merchandise than they could in the past."
Product features include:
• Width is 24% less than TYCO/Sensormatic UltraStrip III (DR) Labels
• Compatible with TYCO/Sensormatic and other Acousto-Magnetic (AM) 58 KHz EAS
Systems and Deactivators
• Comparable EAS System Detection and Deactivation performance to TYCO/Sensormatic
UltraStrip III (DR) Labels
AM Security Labels - Narrow will be on display at the National Retail Federation
(NRF) Loss Prevention Conference & Expo, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania from June
15 - 16, 2016 at ALL-TAG booth #1520.
For more information about AM Security Labels or ALL-TAG, please visit
ALL-TAG manufacturers Electronic Article Surveillance (EAS) products and
services designed to help retailers protect their merchandise from shoplifting.
The company is the currently the second largest global manufacturer of 8.2 MHz
Radio-Frequency (RF) anti-theft labels behind Checkpoint Systems Inc. The
original ALL-TAG RF Label factory, located in Manage, Belgium, began producing
RF Labels for source-taggers and retailers throughout the world in 1992. ALL-TAG
Corporation, located in Boca Raton, Florida USA, opened in 2000 as a global
sales and marketing office. In July of 2011, ALL-TAG launched a new production
facility to manufacture RF labels in the United States. The new factory supplies
RF Labels to our US customers, as well as many other customers around the world.
The company also has an inventory warehouse in Hong Kong and the United Kingdom
to ensure timely deliveries to our many customers in those regions.
Full Schedule Coming
The Zellman Group is a loss prevention services and consulting company
working in the retail, food service, and hospitality industries. From Analytics,
Civil Recovery, eCommerce Fraud Detection and Operations, their proven solutions
provide measureable results for companies of any size or segment. In this LPNN
interview, Zellman Group CEO Stuart Levine
talks about the investments they've made in people and technology and the
risk-averse approach they take to civil recovery. While
VP of Business Development, tells us how his prior experience working with TZG
as a VP of LP on the retail side led him to join Zellman's all-star team.
LPNN Quick Take #14
As the solution provider portion of our "Live in NYC" broadcast wraps up,
MCs Joe LaRocca and Amber Bradley
kick off the second part of the day, featuring more interviews with the LP
leaders of today educating those of tomorrow!
Providers, have a video or commercial you want to publish?
Best practices for fighting
As the counterfeiting market
expands it becomes ever more important for brands to protect themselves in terms
of their reputations and bottom lines, as well as their customers. But what
exactly can be done to tackle the problem, especially with counterfeiters
operating on a global platform?
1. Attain global visibility
Before a brand can understand the scope of the threat posed by online
counterfeit sales, it must expose and quantify the problem. Counterfeiters
operate over a wide array of online channels; all of these, including online
marketplaces, e-commerce sites, message boards and the rest, must be monitored
2. Monitor points of promotion
it's obviously important to identify and shut down distribution channels, it's
almost certain that counterfeiters will regularly seek new sales venues. So it's
just as critical to monitor the online promotional channels used by these
3. Take proactive action
• Set priorities.
• Watch for cybersquatters.
• Become a difficult
• Use all your weapons.
• Get help from friends.
4. Fight online counterfeit sales holistically
counterfeit sales are easier to address when the entire enterprise participates.
That means brand owners should set up a cross-functional task force to address
the issue in a coordinated, holistic manner.
5. Let online
intelligence inform offline defence measures
Online intelligence can
help identify the most egregious infringers, so that offline defensive efforts
can be focused where they'll be most effective.
6. Act swiftly -
Perhaps even more than it affects legitimate business,
the proliferation of international trade offers tremendous benefits to online
counterfeiters. Prepare by ensuring your trademarks are registered
internationally - especially in China, which observes a "first-to-file" policy
that grants registration to whoever files first, even if it's not the true brand
7. Educate your customers
Your customers can
be an important ally in minimising sales of counterfeit goods with all its
associated costs. Educate your customers about the risks of buying from
unauthorised sources, and recruit them to join in the effort by reporting
suspicious goods and sellers.
Price still drives online
Price continues to trump all other
factors in determining where consumers buy online: 87% of consumers in a recent
survey cited price as "very" or "extremely" influential.
How PayPal Plans to Get
Back on Top in Digital Payments
Survey Shows Rapid Growth
in Online Shopping - 51% of Purchases Made on Web
Watch The Zellman Group's recent LPNN interview:
From Analytics and Civil
Recovery to eCommerce Fraud Detection and Operations,
The Zellman Group's proven solutions can provide
measureable results for companies of any size or
Stuart Levine, CEO, and Stan Welch, VP of Business
Development, talk about the latest investments the
company has made in both people and technology.
Lexington, KY: $13,000 in
merchandise stolen from Pandora store
in Fayette Mall
Police are trying to figure out how thousands of dollars worth of rings were
stolen from a jewelry store at the Fayette Mall. Police say the theft happened
Sunday afternoon at the Pandora store. Police said a man entered the store at
3:15 p.m., after lingering in the store for a while, police say took a key that
was left in one of the jewelry cases and exited the store. A few minutes later,
he returned to the store with a woman. This time the man was carrying a large
"Express" bag. Police say the woman blocked the view of the Pandora employees
while the man checked out the case. At 3:48 p.m., the man removed a sleeve of
rings and put them inside the shopping bag. The man didn't leave the store.
Police say he stayed in the store for nearly another 15 minutes while attempting
to use the key to open other cases. He and his female accomplice left the store
at 4:04 p.m. A few minutes later, police say Pandora employees noticed a tray of
rings was missing from a display case. Police say in all 177 rings were taken.
All of the rings were size 4.5 and have the initials ALE within the band of the
ring. The rings were worth about $13,000.
Washington, DC: Stereo Store
Employee Traded Cash, Guns, and Heroin
for Hot Goods
Customers come to Discount Auto Sound on Georgia Avenue NW for a new car
stereo, but something illegal was also allegedly being offered. After a raid
yesterday, police say that one employee at the stereo store offered guns, cash,
or heroin in exchange for stolen "hot" goods. The stereo business was allegedly
the location of an illegal fencing operation that the Metropolitan Police
Department officially brought down yesterday. Police arrested a 39-year-old
employee of the store, Tom Van Huynh, for distributing heroin and trafficking
and receiving stolen property.
Park, IL: Thieving Foursome Flung Clothes from Car as Police Chased
Four women who crafted a cinematic plan to lift clothes from an Orland Park
store starred in a very public arrest Friday evening. The four women wound up
handcuffed and sitting on a curb in the parking lot after a police pursuit
during which they flung their smuggled goods out the car window. It started at
JCPenney in Orland Square Mall, at 6 p.m. An LP Associate reported two women
grabbing multiple items and heading inside the dressing room, while one woman
appeared to serve as a lookout outside the store. As police approached, the
women hopped in a car and fled. Even after an officer approached the car and
tapped on the window, the women sped off, but were later arrested. Police found
items with the sensory tags still attached, with aluminum foil covering them, as
well as a roll of aluminum foil in the backseat. Roughly $790 in merchandise was
Fort Wayne, IN: Woman
indicted for $3,200 in fraudulent refunds
and Loyalty Discounts at Kroger
Amy L. Sanders, 47, was charged Tuesday with theft, a
Level 6 felony. Sanders allegedly had sought fraudulent merchandise refunds and
fraudulent loyalty discounts at the Kroger service station between March 2015
and March of this year, totaling $3,252.22.
Bainbridge, GA: Felony Shoplifter nabbed
stealing over $1,200 in cell phones from Walmart
Do you have an ORC case to
share? Publishing it educates the LP & retail community, and
might fuel even more jobs and funding.
Share your ORC news and help the industry grow!!!
Park, CA: Marijuana Dispensary Owner shoots 2 suspects during attempted Robbery
The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department said the shooting happened at
about 10:40 p.m. in the 2400 block of Florence Avenue. Deputies said the store
owner shot the two suspects in self-defense during an attempted robbery. Both
suspects were taken to the hospital. Their conditions were not available.
FL: Two Masked Armed Robbers hit Walmart, Customers and employees run for cover
At 1am, Customers and employees were sent running
from a Walmart early Wednesday after deputies said two masked men robbed the
store at gunpoint. According to the sheriff's office, the culprits demanded cash
from two female employees who were emptying the store's cash registers. After
the gunmen fled, but deputies said there was conflicting information prompting
an evacuation of the store. Deputies said after a sweep of the store, it was
determined the gunmen possibly fled in a dark-colored sedan. No injuries were
reported in the robbery.
of Prussia, PA: Surveillance from KOP Mall alleged Kidnapping released
New surveillance video of the King of Prussia Mall alleged kidnapping incident
has been released by the Upper Merion Police Department. Cherie Amoore is
accused of taking a seven-week-old baby boy from his mother in the mall's food
court on March 31. A Montgomery County judge ruled the 7-1/2 minute surveillance
video should not be sealed. Amoore's defense had argued the added media coverage
could influence potential jurors. The charges against Amoore include felony
kidnapping and unlawful restraint.
East Huntingdon, PA: Police
surveillance cameras aid in arrest of Tractor Supply Burglar; $3,300 of
Pennsylvania State Troopers
assigned to investigate the burglary and theft early Monday of $3,315 worth of
electronic dog-training devices and a dolly from Tractor Supply in East
Huntingdon, the vehicle and mode of operation captured on surveillance cameras
looked familiar. Within hours, troopers had obtained a search warrant for the
Lucas Pipeline Road home of Timothy Stants, 50, in East Huntingdon.
IL: Three Teens Wrongly Accused in 7-Eleven Armed Robbery; Police Officer has 19
complaints in 10 years
They were all 16 years old
at the time of the incident when police guns were pointed at them. They were
suspected of armed robbery at the 7-11 store located at 111th and Kedzie in
Chicago. 7-11 store security video, which clearly shows there was no robbery.
Responding officers who visited the store also confirmed there was no robbery.
Chicago Police Officer Michelle Morsi-Murphy was off duty when she called 911,
claiming the teens were armed and fleeing.
MI: Two Suspects Plead In Kohl's Theft And Police Chase
19-year-old Nelson DeJesus and 20-year-old Savannah Haley pleaded guilty
to charges related to a retail fraud incident at the Kohl's store in Green Oak
Township and police chase that occurred April 19th.
FL: Suspected burglar smashes into Advance America in Miami-Dade
The burglary took place at Advance America, located at 11656 S.W. 88th St.,
at around 2 a.m. A delivery man found the door in the back of the business open.
Investigators said the burglar smashed a hole into the wall near the door.
Police have not released details of exactly what was stolen.
CT: Police probe if string of burglaries are connected
Millburn, NJ: Bloomingdale at Short Hills
busts a shoplifter stealing a $750 belt and buckle
Fayetteville, AR: Man Arrested After
Allegedly Assaulting 'Snitching' Clerk Who Reported Shoplifting
Kay Outlet in the Las Vegas South
Premium Outlets, Las Vegas, NV reported a Diamond Switch on 5/21, merchandise
valued at $600
Jewelers in the Stonecrest Mall, Lithonia, GA reported a Grab & Run on 6/7,
merchandise valued at $6,999
Credit Card &
Pittsburgh, PA: Leader of
Pennsylvania identity theft ring sentenced to prison
An Allegheny County judge sentenced an eastern Pennsylvania man to three to
six years in state prison Monday for leading an identity theft ring that used
hundreds of fake credit cards and IDs. Lovell A. Davis III, 36, of Havertown,
Delaware County, pleaded guilty to 69 counts of access device fraud, 18 counts
of forgery, 10 counts of identity theft and one count each of dealing in the
proceeds from unlawful activity and corrupt organizations.
Tampa, FL: Tampa Man Gets
4-Year Prison Sentence For Credit Card Fraud; Bed Bath & Beyond and William
Sonoma items sold on eBay
The state's Department
of Justice has found Kevin Wain, 41. guilty of credit card fraud and sentenced
him to four years in federal prison. Investigation of the case revealed that
Wain used fake credit cards which he prepared using a magnetic card
writer/reader he bought from eBay in September 2011. Using the counterfeit
cards, Wain was able to buy himself loads of expensive goods from Bed, Bath &
Beyond and Williams Sonoma stores. Wain would then sell these goods to
unsuspecting buyers on eBay.
Henderson County, NC: 19-year-old faces 12
felony counts, accused of stealing checks from mailboxes
Yuma, AZ: Police warn public, third device
found on a gas pump on Tuesday
Cargo thefts more dangerous
More than $138 million in cargo was stolen
from truckers in 2015, according to a report from FreightWatch International
ofAustin, Texas. Protecting freight is a daily worry for transportation
executives whose trucks are crisscrossing the nation daily with trailers full of
goods... Technology has helped truckers. Thanks to better in-cab communication
systems, drivers can stay in constant contact with headquarters or law
enforcement on the road, and tracking devices can register where trailers are...
But if the transportation industry has grown sophisticated, so has the thieving
Advance America - Miami, FL - Burglary
C Express - Oklahoma City, OK - Armed Robbery
Citgo - La Porte, IN - Armed Robbery
Cumberland Farms - New Bedford, MA - Armed Robbery
CVS - Morgantown, WV - Robbery
CVS - Covington, GA - Armed Robbery
Diamond Food Mart - San Antonio, TX - Armed
Robbery/ clerk killed
Dunkin Donuts - Deerfield Beach, FL - Robbery
Dodge's - Bassett, VA - Robbery
Family Dollar - Gulfport, MS - Armed Robbery
Fiesta - Tulsa, OK - Armed Robbery
Firestone - Dallas, TX - Burglary/ Theft
Florence Ave. - Walnut Park, CA - Robbery/ 2
Hot Spot - Myrtle Beach, SC - Armed Robbery
J Crimi Eyewear Boutique - Henderson, NV - Burglary
Kum & Go - Springfield, MO - Armed Robbery
Loaf n Jug - Fargo, ND - Robbery
Murphy USA - Belmont, SC - Armed Robbery
One Stop - Columbus, MS - Shooting/ 1 killed
Perfect Food and Gas - Tulsa, OK - Armed Robbery
Prime Energy - New Bedford, MA - Armed Robbery
Shurfast Food - Cadiz, OH - Armed Robbery
Valero - SanAntonio, TX - Armed Robbery
7- Eleven - Las Vegas, NV - Armed Robbery
7-Eleven - Colorado Springs, CO - Robbery
Featured Job Alert
Director of Global Security
The Sr. Director of Global Security will oversee the company's executive
protection program, the security of the company's home office and international
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offices. A minimum of 15 years experience in executive protection and/or
corporate security with international security experience. Experience managing
teams of people and administering a budget. Previous military or law enforcement
experience is a plus. Proven ability to partner with local, state, federal, and
international law enforcement.
Director of Loss Prevention
Rocky Mount, NC
This is a retained search for the D&D Daily.
Regional Loss Prevention Director
CarMax is looking for a Regional Loss
Prevention Director (RLPD) to lead and direct all asset protection operations in
our new Denver Region. The RLPD is directly responsible for all facets of
CarMax's LP program in the region, including: Developing and driving CarMax's LP
strategy in conjunction with the rest of the LP team...
Regional Loss Prevention Director
CarMax is looking for a Regional
Loss Prevention Director (RLPD) to lead and direct all asset protection
operations in our new Baltimore Region. The RLPD is directly responsible for all
facets of CarMax's LP program in the region, including: Developing and driving
CarMax's LP strategy in conjunction with the rest of the LP team...
Sr. Mgr, Safety & Retail (Non-Industrial)
The Sr. Manager, Safety &
Retail Environmental Health (Non-Industrial) is responsible for developing, implementing and
managing comprehensive safety programs designed to minimize the frequency and
severity of accidents, while complying with applicable regulatory
Asset Protection Specialist
The specialist, asset protection, will
oversee the protection of company assets within an assigned group of stores.
This position will execute the asset protection program designed to minimize
inventory shrink, workers compensation claims, general liability claims, cash
loss and bad checks...
Loss Prevention Specialist
The Loss Prevention
Specialist has thorough knowledge of Ascena Retail Group, Inc.
security, life safety, and operational procedures. Performs duties as a floor
officer and acts as a deterrent to theft and providing life safety...
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Ian Vernon, CFI was named
Loss Prevention Manager for Natural Grocers by Vitamin Cottage.
Jason Congdon was named
District Loss Prevention Manager for Kohl's Department Stores.
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5 Fast Energy Boosters
That Will Increase Productivity Right Now
Sometimes we get easily exhausted at work: mountains of paperwork can stress
us out, maybe we didn't sleep well the night before, or it's just one of
those days. By using these hacks, you can boost your own energy every day.
Appreciation changes your brain
4 Ways Stress Can
Stress, for the most part, is no
fun. It can leave us feeling overwhelmed and frazzled, but there are times
when it's the best motivator you can get. Here are the ways stress can help
up your game.
Becoming More Productive --
and Influence Others to Do the Same As a
leader, it is your responsibility to lead by example, not just for your
organization but for your employees as well. Even in productivity, you set the
bar, so use these strategies for being extremely productive and influencing
others boost their performance.
Say no more often|
The Secret to Insane
When figuring out the secret to
boosting productivity, tactics are usually the number one answer, but there is
something else that is just as critical: strategy. By having a game plan before
you dive in, you can actually get things done.
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Interesting how the social dynamics of a small industry mirror, somewhat, the
same social dynamics of a family, with the holidays and conferences almost being
one in the same, where we're excited to visit with old friends and colleagues,
yet cautious about the battle lines business and careers at times necessitate or
cause. At the end of the day, it's all about doing what's right for the
industry, adding value, helping people, and continuing to help evolve the
industry. And while each executive has their individual agendas, it's important
to remember that we are all part of one industry and we all share one goal - to
guide, nurture, and evolve it.
Just a Thought,
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