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Former Senior Director of Safety & Security &
Other Global Security Team Members Arrested
Facing 5 Yrs Prison & 3 Yrs Supervised Release & $250,000 Fine

Six Former eBay Employees Charged with Aggressive Cyberstalking Campaign Targeting Natick Couple

Six former employees of eBay, Inc. have been charged with leading a cyberstalking campaign targeting the editor and publisher of a newsletter that eBay executives viewed as critical of the company.

James Baugh, 45, of San Jose, Calif., eBay’s former Senior Director of Safety & Security, was arrested today and charged by criminal complaint with conspiracy to commit cyberstalking and conspiracy to tamper with witnesses.

David Harville, 48, of New York City, eBay’s former Director of Global Resiliency, was arrested this morning in New York City on the same charges and will make an initial appearance via videoconference in U.S. District Court in the Southern District of New York.

In addition the following defendants were charged in an Information unsealed today: Stephanie Popp, 32, of San Jose, eBay’s former Senior Manager of Global Intelligence; Stephanie Stockwell, 26, of Redwood City, Calif., the former manager of eBay’s Global Intelligence Center (GIC); Veronica Zea, 26, of San Jose, a former eBay contractor who worked as an intelligence analyst in the GIC; and Brian Gilbert, 51, of San Jose, a former Senior Manager of Special Operations for eBay’s Global Security Team. They are each charged with conspiracy to commit cyberstalking and conspiracy to tamper with witnesses and will make appearances in federal court in Boston at a later date.

According to the charging documents, the victims of the cyberstalking campaign were a Natick couple who are the editor and publisher of an online newsletter that covers ecommerce companies, including eBay, a multinational ecommerce business that offers platforms for consumer-to-consumer and business-to-consumer transactions. Members of the executive leadership team at eBay followed the newsletter’s posts, often taking issue with its content and the anonymous comments underneath the editor’s stories.

Read more here

Fresh Protests After Two More Deaths
Wendy's Shooting - Officer Fired - Community Demands Answers

Two African American deaths spark new protests

Thousands rallied at anti-racism protests in dozens of cities across the world over the weekend, from Australia and New Zealand to Europe, Brazil and across the U.S.

Two recent incidents sparked fresh protests:

A white police officer fatally shot a 27-year-old black man, Rayshard Brooks, as he tried to flee during an arrest. Tear gas was fired and three dozen people were arrested after protesters set fire to the Wendy’s where the shooting took place on Friday. The city’s police chief resigned hours after the killing, and the officer was fired. An autopsy released Sunday showed Brooks was shot twice in the back.

A 24-year-old black man, Robert Fuller, was found dead Wednesday in California hanging from a tree. The authorities initially said it appeared to be a suicide, but Fuller’s family says that doesn’t make sense.

Atlanta police officer fired after fatally shooting black man Rayshard Brooks
Death officially ruled a homicide
An Atlanta police officer was fired early Sunday following the fatal shooting of a black man, which triggered unrest and new waves of protests in the city. Rayshard Brooks, 27, was fatally shot by police at a Wendy's drive-thru after officials said he resisted arrest and stole an officer's Taser.

An autopsy found that Brooks suffered two gunshot wounds to his back and he died of organ injuries and blood loss, the Fulton County Medical Examiner said on Sunday. The manner of death was listed as a homicide.

Palmdale, CA: Police to investigate hanging death of black man near city hall
Community questions suicide ruling following 2nd hanging in 10 days 45 miles apart

Outrage over video showing police macing child at Seattle protest

Thousands of protesters dress in white for ‘Black Trans Lives’ rally in Brooklyn

Tens of Thousands March in Hollywood and West Hollywood for All Black Lives Matter Protest

Protesters target longtime Omaha restaurant for breakfast dish named after Robert E. Lee

100 Chicago & 107 Minneapolis Walgreens Stores Reopen After Protests/Riots Repairs

America’s Police Reform Effort

Police reforms quickly take hold across America. It's only just getting started

"We have 18,000 police departments with 18,000 ways of doing business and 18,000 sets of policies ... We have to have national standards"

One reform repeals a New York state statute that kept secret the personnel and disciplinary records of police officers, leaving the public in the dark about officers' abuse histories.

Other measures, from Florida to California, ban chokeholds and neck restraints like the one used on George Floyd the day he died in police custody in Minneapolis. Another move, inspired by the nationwide clamor for reform by protesters after Floyd's death on Memorial Day, proposed dramatically slashing up to $150 million in funding to the Los Angeles Police Department.

Less than three weeks after the death of the unarmed 46-year-old black man, officials across the nation have introduced or passed sweeping, unprecedented reforms against the double scourge of police violence and racial injustice.

Much work remains, according to experts.

"It's nowhere near enough," Jonathan Smith, former chief of the special litigation section at the Justice Department's Civil Rights Division, said of the hodgepodge of police reforms.

"People are rushing to sort of grab the low hanging fruit and some of that low hanging fruit is really important. Banning chokeholds is really important. Creating more transparency is really important. But the problems run so much deeper. It's going to require a seriously sustained effort."

"We have 18,000 police departments with 18,000 ways of doing business and 18,000 sets of policies, he said. "We have to have national standards ... in terms of policy, law and training requirements."

Police Reform Is Necessary. But How Do We Do It?

House leader pushes back on calls to defund police: We need to focus on reform

How New York Is Restricting Police Tactics

Looting Fallout Continues

Surveillance Video Released - More Charges

Video shows Macy's Herald Square looting suspects who stole $10k in Merchandise
The NYPD released surveillance video of suspects wanted for looting at Macy's last week. The video released Tuesday shows a group of thieves breaking into the flagship store in Herald Square on June 1. Once inside, the looters ransacked part of the store and stole about $10,000 worth of merchandise.

Rapper Ice Cube offers to pay Walmart $100K if Tampa looters are not charged
The rapper is hoping to pay the amount of money that looters are alleged to have stolen from one of their Tampa, Florida stores, in hopes that the city will not press charges on those who participated in stealing from the store. The Hillsborough County Sheriff’s Office asked the public for its help in identifying hundreds who stole merchandise at a Walmart late last month.

Two Pennsylvania men indicted on rioting and firearms charges

Illinois: 3 more charged with Bloomington-Normal looting

Waunakee woman faces charges for burglary, vandalism following demonstrations

RLPSA Social Unrest Preparedness Resources:

“Using Social Media to Predict Protests & Demonstrations”
June 17 @ 4 p.m. EST

Webinar featuring McDonald’s Supervisor of Global Intelligence and Executive Protection. Register Here

“Riots & Protests: The Minneapolis Playbook”
June 25 @ 1 p.m. EST

Webinar featuring DeRon Finney and Daniel Thomas from McDonald’s. They will walk our audience through how they handled the social unrest that impacted many restaurants during the last few weeks. Register Here

Valuable Content on - See our security plan and recommended practices DOWNLOADABLE sheet for easily distributable information. Download Here

Retail LP Under Scrutiny - More Racial Profiling Allegations

Houston, TX: Two women sue Walmart for discrimination
after employee allegedly grabbed their bag

Two women from Houston are suing a local Walmart claiming they were discriminated against by an employee because of their race. Samantha Sharpe and her aunt, Cleatris Johnson, alleged they were walking out of the store around Thanksgiving last year, when an employee asked to see their receipt, according to Houston ABC station KTRK. The women noticed that two white men walked out the store before them without being checked, so they too continued to exit, according to a statement from Sharpe's lawyer. At that, a loss prevention employee approached them and allegedly grabbed a bag out of Sharpe's hand while screaming accusations, the statement said. In the struggle, the employee damaged Sharpe's cellphone, earbuds and glasses, according Sharpe's attorney. The lawyer added that employees in the store called police after witnessing the incident, and when officers showed up, they placed Sharpe in handcuffs. Once they verified her purchases, she was released.

Walmart - which was sued in 2018 by a woman for locking away the hair and skin products made for African Americans - apologized for how the situation was handled. "In addition, our store reinforced our asset protection practices with associates in those roles after the incident," they said. "While we are not going to discuss personnel matters, the associate is no longer with the company. We regret how this matter was handled, and it does not represent the pleasant shopping experience we want all customers to have with us."

In Case You Missed It Last Week: Walmart, CVS, Walgreens To End Practice Of Locking Up Black Beauty Products

Anthropologie denies instructing employees to call Black customers by code name after former employees speak out

Party City fires an employee over a racist video rant about Black people

Coronavirus Tracker: June 15

US: Over 2.1M Cases - 118K Dead - 870K Recovered
Worldwide: Over 8M Cases - 436K Dead - 4.1M Recovered

Fallen Officers From the COVID-19 Pandemic: 47 | NYPD Deaths: 45
Private Industry Security Guard Deaths: 147

COVID Ticking Up in 20+ Sates
Virus Cases Continue to Rise, Undermining States’ Reopening

Covid-19 cases continued to climb in a number of U.S. states over the weekend, threatening recent efforts to relax restrictions and revive businesses after months of lockdowns.

Texas and Florida, two of the most populous U.S. states, reported record numbers of new Covid-19 infections on Sunday. The recent surge in illnesses in those states and others, including Arizona and North Carolina, has led to concern among public-health officials that reopening the economy has come at the cost of spreading the new coronavirus.

Rising infection rates could jeopardize early efforts to revitalize the economy after a period of lockdowns, which were adopted in most states to stem the virus’s spread but also crushed businesses large and small and sent unemployment soaring. The U.S. has nearly 2.1 million confirmed Covid-19 infections and more than 115,000 deaths, according to data compiled by Johns Hopkins University.

State authorities are also bracing to see whether three weeks of demonstrations could cause spikes in cases. It can take weeks for an individual to develop symptoms and then seek testing or medical care, so experts say it’s still unclear.

New cases are ticking up in more than 20 states, according to a Johns Hopkins virus tracker measuring the three-day moving average in each state, though the trend is particularly pronounced in fewer than 10 states.

WHO: We're not seeing a 'second wave.'
Coronavirus cases are spiking because lockdown rules are easing.

New surges in coronavirus cases in some countries and states have been called a "second wave." But most places in the world are
"still very much in the throes" of a first wave, a World Health Organization leader said June 12.

The upticks are related to loosened lockdown measures, not a resurgence of the virus running its natural course.
At least 21 states have witnessed an increase in new infections, with at least nine states reporting hospitalization rates go up last week.

Minimizing everyday coronavirus risk: CDC posts long-awaited tips, guidelines
Take the stairs, not the elevator, down from your hotel room. Encourage people to bring their own food and drinks to your cookout. Use hand sanitizer after banking at an ATM. Call ahead to restaurants and nail salons to make sure staff are wearing face coverings. And no high-fives — or even elbow bumps — at the gym.

These are some of the tips in long-awaited guidance from U.S. health officials about how to reduce risk of coronavirus infection for Americans who are attempting some semblance of normal life. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention posted the guidelines Friday, along with a second set for organizing and attending big gatherings such as concerts, sporting events, protests and political rallies.

Workplace Violence Insurance Policy Submissions Up 30% in 2 Months
SHRM: HR's Take on Preventing Workplace Violence

Preventing Workplace Violence Inspired by COVID-19

"HR & Security Need to Lead This"

Unity, teamwork and collaboration typically are at the core of a successful company's culture and mission. But the added stress brought on by the monumental circumstances of COVID-19 can wreak havoc on any workplace.

"Highly stressed employees can potentially bring violent behaviors to the workplace, and companies need to do all they can to anticipate, identify and manage that threat." Attention to current and former employees' state of mind is always crucial, but its importance is magnified during crisis moments like COVID-19.

"We've never had this kind of global situation where we've had to abruptly turn off the lights and now have to figure out how to turn the lights back on in a way that is safe, sustainable, and addresses the fears and anxieties of employees coming back to the workplace." He adds that "people suffer when they experience a breakdown in systems. Domestic violence, for example, goes way up. Research following previous natural disasters has shown this."

Writes Wall Street Journal columnist Peggy Noonan, "A lot of bad things happen behind America's closed doors. The pandemic has made those doors thicker."

As a result, Zamora says he's seeing two types of concerning behaviors emerge: Read Full Article

Small businesses don’t qualify for COVID-19 claims: insurers
The US property and casualty insurance industry has warned it
could cost them $255 billion to $431 billion a month if they are required, as some states are proposing, to compensate firms for income lost and expenses owed due to virus-led shutdowns, an amount it says would make insurers insolvent.

Fifth Avenue's Luxury Stores Reopen From Coronavirus Closures
Several Fifth Avenue retail stores launched a coordinated reopening Thursday as the world-famous shopping stretch hopes to rebound from months of lost business due to the coronavirus outbreak. Luxury retailers such as Saks Fifth Avenue, Cartier, Louis Vuitton and Tiffany & Co. opened for curbside pickup Thursday, a few days after New York City entered "Phase One" of its coronavirus recovery, the Fifth Avenue Association announced.

Cuomo Issues Stern Warning Against Bars & Restaurants
Breaking Social-Distancing Rules

Governor Andrew Cuomo warned New Yorkers against triggering a second wave of the coronavirus, singling out bars and restaurants in Manhattan and the Hamptons as the worst offenders among 25,000 complaints filed to the state, threatening to revoke liquor licenses and reimpose shutdowns.

CDC Survey: 74% of Americans would not feel safe if coronavirus restrictions lifted nationwide

Early test results show only a few Minnesota protesters got coronavirus

Denver: Memorial service held for three King Soopers employees who died of COVID-19

42,000 cruise ship workers still trapped at sea

China's new coronavirus outbreak sees Beijing adopt 'wartime' measures, racing to contain spread

UK: Long lines at London stores mark reopenings after COVID-19 lockdown


Have an LP/AP Hero On Your Team?

Send us the story and let's share them with the industry.
Let's Show Their LP Pride & Actions

UK: New documentary series follows security guards on the frontline of apprehending shoplifters
Crackit Productions has produced a new six-part documentary series, "Shoplifters: At War With The Law", for Channel 5. The show, which follows security guards on the frontline of apprehending shoplifters, is set to debut later this year.

Shoplifters strike 200 times per hour and it’s no longer lone opportunists but gangs who "come equipped" and use every excuse and trick to evade capture. Foil-lined bags and de-tagging devices prevent security alarms triggering and specially adapted clothing improves concealment. Now retailers are fighting back – in addition to CCTV covering every inch of shopping centres across the country, a crack unit of security guards in stab vests in Coventry are on constant alert.

Australia: Self-serve checkout cameras prompt privacy fears
Self-serve checkout customers have noticed a very strange thing staring back at them as they make their supermarket transactions: Their own face. Coles and Woolworths have continued to roll out cameras at the checkouts, in a bid to curb shoplifting. Coles has been trialling the tech since April last year, while Woolies joined in at the end of May.

Both supermarkets said the cameras are part of several measures they’ve brought in to stop those customers who don’t “do the right thing”. Rather than catching the thieves, the idea is that when faced with their reflection, or the illusion they’re being watched in real time, it will deter would-be criminal behaviour.

Both supermarkets have denied the footage is recorded and stored – it’s simply a feed. But shoppers and experts alike aren’t sold on the idea. As photos of the upgraded checkouts did the rounds on social media, users said they’d be boycotting the kiosks, labelling the cameras as invasions of privacy.

The 2020 Top Women in Grocery, Presented by Progressive Grocer

Supreme Court rules workers can’t be fired for being gay or transgender

Quarterly Results
H&M Q1 sales down 50%


Last week's #1 article --

Photo of beauty products locked up at supermarket sparks racism debate
A photo of two United States supermarket shelves has sparked a debate online, with many arguing the post sums up the everyday racism that exists towards black people.

Jesús A. Rodríguez posted two photos to Twitter showing hair care products for African-American hair behind a glass cabinet, while other hair products sat on an open shelf.

The tweet attracted hundreds of responses, with many saying it was one of the best examples of the unconscious bias that exists towards black people. But others claimed it wasn't an issue of race, saying that big US chains like Walmart would often have extra security for items if they were frequently stolen from a store.

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In Case You Missed It

Alicia Domingos promoted to Senior Manager, Global Programs for eBay

Alicia has been with eBay for nearly nine years, starting with the company in 2011 as Specialist, Global Protective Services. Before her latest promotion to Senior Manager, Global Programs, she spent three years as Manager, Global Security Investigations & Threat Management. She also served with eBay as Manager, Global Security Operations Center & Corporate Security Investigations (five months) and Manager, Global Safety & Security Investigations (two years). Congratulations, Alicia!










15 Individuals Plead Guilty to Multimillion-Dollar Online Auction Fraud Scheme

Romanian gang used fraudulent ads for nonexistent products, setup fake invoices and call centers posing as eBay and CraigsList

Fifteen Romanian nationals have pleaded guilty to a variety of charges tied to their participation in a multimillion-dollar online auction fraud scheme targeting Internet users in the US.

A Department of Justice (DoJ) statement announcing the pleas described the defendants as participating in a scam where they posted false advertisements, typically for vehicles and other high-priced goods, on popular sites such as eBay and Craigslist.

They would then convince victims interested in purchasing these nonexistent products to send money in advance using what the DoJ described as "persuasive narratives." For instance, the scammers would often impersonate military personnel seeking to sell the advertised item in a hurry before deployment.

The criminals went to considerable lengths to make their fake auctions appear as convincing as possible to potential victims. For instance, the online accounts they used to post their fictitious products and to communicate with potential victims were often established with stolen identities. The invoices they provided to victims usually bore the trademarks and logos of legitimate auction and seller sites, such as eBay Motors and Craigslist. The scammers would set up fake Facebook profiles for the individuals who had purportedly put items up for sale.

In addition, they even provided call-center services, where members of the group would pose as customer-service representatives for eBay and other companies to answer questions related to a potential sale or to assure potential victims of the authenticity of a sale.

Ransomware as a Service Went Mainstream in 2019
Our data shows a total of just over $6.6 million paid to ransomware-affiliated addresses in 2019, largely driven by an October surge in attacks carried out using the Bitpaymer, Ryuk, and Defray777 ransomware strains. However, this yearly total is almost certainly an underestimate. Even with blockchain analysis, it’s difficult to quantify the number of ransoms paid if victims don’t report attacks.

The problem is compounded by the prevalence of ransomware as a service (RaaS). Many hackers who develop ransomware technology now allow less sophisticated hackers to rent access to it, just as a business would pay a monthly fee for software like Google’s G-Suite. The key difference is that the builders of the ransomware also get a cut of the money from any successful attack.

How RaaS differs from ransomware

With RaaS on the rise, two distinct types of ransomware attacks emerge. On one end, we still see traditional, sophisticated, ransomware campaigns targeted at large organizations or, in the case of nation-state aligned hackers, geopolitical targets. On the other end of the spectrum, we see RaaS attacks carried out on smaller organizations by less sophisticated hackers known as affiliates in the hacking world.

The data bears this out. Below, we see that the RaaS strains highlighted in yellow tend to receive lower average transfers from victims. Sodinokibi, which burst onto the scene in 2019, brings in larger transfers than any other RaaS strain, and is the only RaaS strain to cross the $5,000 average transfer barrier.

Facebook Shares the Results of its First Deepfake Detection Challenge
That's why all the major platforms are working to develop systems to detect digitally altered videos, in order to catch them before they can spread. Twitter launched its 'Manipulated Media' policy back in February for this purpose, while Facebook has been looking at ways to advance its own detection models. In line with this, back in September, The Social Network issued a challenge to academic teams to come up with better deepfake detection models which could be used to weed out these videos.

And this week, Facebook has shared the results of its first Deepfake Detection Challenge.

This is a key point - Facebook, upon working with the winning teams, is looking to share the codebase for each of the winning models, while it's also planning to open source the datasets used, in order to help advance research into deepfakes more broadly.

The best performing detection models, from the thousands submitted, saw detection rates above 82%. Which is impressive - but that was based on the training set provided, which the researchers could study and refine specifically, focused on those examples. 

The results changed a lot when they were applied to videos that the researchers could not train for specifically. That likely shows that there's still a long way to go in establishing a truly accurate deepfake detection system - though a 65% detection rate is still significant, and would likely help to flag many potential concerns within the posting process.

You can read more about Facebook's Deepfake Detection Challenge here.

CISA, SAFECOM, NCSWIC and FPIC Release Encryption Key Management Fact Sheet

Microsoft 365: 1.2 million workers to get tools including Teams in this 'landmark' software deal








Interviewers are conditioned to always be talking, as they come prepared to the conversation with scripts and structured questions. Controlling the conversation often results in confirmation bias as an interviewer aims to achieve their predicted outcome. The downfall of always talking, consistently downloading information, is that we don’t actually take the time to listen. Truth be told, even when we do listen – we are often already prepared with the next response causing us to fail to actively understand what the interviewee is saying. Read more









Good Guy Bad Guy - Amazon Just Can't Win
But at the end of the day they rule the sales mountain

Amazon's business practices examined by Calif. & Wash. State AG Investigators

State AG's Focused on Selling & Listing Practices

The inquiries focus at least in part on how Amazon treats sellers in its online marketplace, the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times reported on Friday.

The reports said California state is reviewing Amazon’s practices on selling its own products in competition with third-party vendors. Washington is investigating whether Amazon makes it harder for sellers to list their products on other websites, the NYT reported.

Amazon is already being investigated by the European Commission for its dual role as a marketplace and as a rival, after complaints from traders.

It may also face EU antitrust charges in the coming weeks over its use of data on merchants with whom it competes on its platform, Reuters reported on Thursday, citing a source.

Credit card fraud is up during the pandemic as more people shop online
Since the coronavirus shut down the US economy a couple of months ago, Fidelity National Information Services, a fraud-monitoring service for banks, has seen a big jump in attempted credit card scams.

“People are doing more online shopping, of course the scammers are targeting them at a greater rate,” said Carmen Million of the Better Business Bureau.

Sixty-one thousand people filed complaints during the COVID-19 pandemic to the Federal Trade Commission. Over half of those complaints are related to fraudulent activity, mostly reaching you through online shopping and vacation deals.

Amazon to open Cloud-Computing Office in former 111k sq.-ft. Macy's Redmond Town Center, Seattle
In January, Amazon outlined plans to have at least 15,000 employees in Bellevue in the coming years, adding to more than 50,000 people in its Seattle offices in South Lake Union and the Denny Regrade. The company is maintaining the rest of its Puget Sound area offices as it adds space in Redmond.

US ecommerce will surge 18% in 2020, up from prior forecast of 13%







Scottsdale, AZ: Police Make Arrests After Finding Stolen Fashion Square Merchandise On OfferUp
Police in Scottsdale arrested eight more people in connection with the looting at Fashion Square mall that prompted Gov. Ducey to issue a curfew two weekends ago. Sgt. Ben Hoster says the arrests came after people were found trying to resell the stolen goods. “We had several cases where the individuals were trying to sell it on the street or through OfferUp or other online sites or other avenues, where detectives were able to catch up with them that way," Hoster said. "Our investigation is ongoing and we will continue to seek to bring many more to justice related to those crimes.” So far, Scottsdale police have arrested 34 individuals connected to the looting.

Atlanta, GA: Nike Town in Buckhead burglarized, 7 people arrested
Seven people are behind bars for burglarizing Nike Town at Lenox Square Mall Monday morning. The officer's response time helped them catch 15 to 20 people in the act. "Our officers responded to the scene around 1:12 a.m. just one minute after they were dispatched," Atlanta Police Captain F. Turner said. "They found men and women inside the store trying to steal merchandise," Atlanta Police said the would-be thieves smashed a window next to one of the store's doors to make entry. "The shelves and racks were empty, but there wasn't a lot of damage to the interior," Captain Turner said. "We recovered Nike merchandise, a firearm and two vehicles."

Coral Springs, FL: Man Arrested for Grand Theft Scheme at Target
A Delray Beach man was arrested after a string of incidents occurring at Target, stores where he would attempt to return unpaid merchandise. Allan Todd Keystone, 51, was arrested and charged with retail grand theft on May 29 after Coral Springs Police officers located and identified him. Security footage taken on March 1 from Target showed Keystone entering the store where he grabbed a cart, then obtained plastic bags from an empty checkout counter. He then roamed around the store, filling the bags with items including ink cartridges, expensive Lego sets, and a vacuum cleaner worth $300. The police report shows, in total, Keystone had over $2,000 in merchandise in his cart at the time he approached the customer service counter, where he attempted to return the items inside of the bags to appear as if he had purchased them. After being denied the transactions by suspicious associates, he exited the store with the merchandise without paying.

The Coral Springs Police Department was alerted to the crime and given a description of Keystone. An alert went out to Target stores in the surrounding areas, and on March 5, Keystone returned to a location in Delray Beach. Target alerted officers that a man was who fit the description of Keystone was attempting a similar crime at their location. Officers arrived and detained the man, who was later identified as Keystone. Days later, Keystone was entered into a photo lineup where he was positively identified as the same man who stole merchandise from the Coral Springs location on March 1. After reviewing the case, Target decided to press charges. Keystone was placed under arrest and transported to Coral Springs Police Department for booking and later transferred to the Broward County jail.









Shootings & Deaths

Greenville, SC: Arrest made in deadly shooting of security guard after suspect was asked to leave Greenville bar
Greenville Police have made an arrest in the deadly shooting of a security guard at a bar early Sunday morning. Lieutenant Alia Paramore says officers went to the The Coliseum around 1:35 a.m. in reference to a shooting. Paramore says the victim was working as a security guard, and asked an intoxicated person to leave several times. The Greenville County Deputy Coroner identified the security guard as Deyarian Abercrombie, 33, of Greenville. Police say that suspect was never served alcohol at the bar. Lt. Paramore says after being denied service, the suspect went to his car, got a gun and walked back in to the bar through a back entrance. Police say surveillance video shows the suspect fire the gun at the Abercrombie several times, then leave in an SUV. He was taken to the hospital, where he died. Police say the investigation is still active.

Indianapolis, IN: Coroner IDs man killed in shooting at Castleton Square Mall
A man fatally shot inside an Indianapolis shopping mall has been identified. The Marion County Coroner’s Office on Friday identified the man as Trai Terrell, 23. A spokesman for the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department says the man was shot near the south side entrance of Castleton Square mall on the city’s northeast side Thursday evening. The incident then moved into the mall parking lot, where police found a man on the ground and several people running from the area.

San Bernardino, CA: Police fatally shoot man who they say appeared to have a gun; witness believes it was a flashlight
Police shot and killed a man who was carrying what appeared to be a handgun during a standoff Saturday night at a local gas station, authorities said. Some witnesses described the object as a flashlight. Police received a call reporting a man waving a handgun at Del Rosa Avenue and Date Street shortly before 8:30 p.m., the Police Department said in a statement. When officers arrived, the man was still carrying what appeared to be a black handgun in his hand, police said. At least one officer can be heard yelling at the man to “put the gun down” on a video shown on some local news channels.

Springfield, IL: Man shot in face at 7 Brothers Grocery store dies
A man was shot in the face and killed early Sunday morning, according to Springfield Police. We're told it happened at 7 Brothers Grocery. Springfield Police are currently investigating.

College Park, GA: Uber driver shot by passengers she picked up at Dollar General
An Uber driver in Georgia has been placed on life support after she was allegedly shot by passengers she picked up from a Dollar General store. Clayton County authorities found the driver inside her car with a gunshot wound in her neck and armpit while responding to a report of a shooting at an apartment complex Friday, news outlets reported.

Lubbock, TX: One man wounded in shooting outside convenience store

Jacksonville, FL: Woman shot in the face outside Beverage store


Robberies, Incidents & Thefts

Centralia, IL: Man arrested after Bat-Wielding incident at Walmart
A Friday morning incident at Walmart in Centralia has landed a man in jail on charges of armed robbery, retail theft, and aggravated assault. Walmart employees called Centralia Police to report a man walking around the store swinging a bat and making threats as he attempted to leave the store without paying for a shopping cart full of items. Cortis Foulks, 31, was eventually taken into custody after leading police on a foot pursuit. He reportedly had made threats to harm police officers before they arrived. Foulks reportedly dropped the bat during the pursuit and laid down on the ground as officers caught up with him in the park.

Kenosha County , WI: Judge denies motion to dismiss retail theft charge against former County Board Chairman
A court denied a motion to dismiss a retail theft charge against former Kenosha County Board Chairman Daniel Esposito, but the state conceded that there was a factual error in the criminal complaint. Esposito was charged with felony retail theft in November, alleged to have stolen buckets of roof sealer from Menards in Kenosha. At the time he was charged, Esposito was serving as County Board chairman, but he opted not to run for re-election in April and is no longer on the board.

National City, CA : Man crashes truck into Bonita Mall
A man who police say drove his truck through the Westfield Plaza Bonita mall Saturday in National City was cited for felony vandalism and a hit-and-run charge. National City Police Dept. officers said the incident initially was believed to be an attempted burglary, but found no evidence of property stolen.

Wauwatosa, WI: Retail theft at Walgreens led to police pursuit, 1 taken into custody

Chicago, IL: 238 crime incidents reported in downtown 42nd Ward during May protests



Harrisburg, PA: More than 120,000 counterfeit Pokemon figures seized by customs, valued at $840,000
Just one month after seizing more than 86,000 counterfeit Pokemon action figures, U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) officers in Harrisburg seized more than 120,000 more counterfeit Pokemon action figures. This seizure consisted of 20 boxes in three shipments that arrived from Hong Kong May 18-26. Officers then confirmed with the trademark holder that the figurines were counterfeit. Officers seized the cache Wednesday. The shipments were destined to an address in Snyder County, Pa.




Auction – Visalia, CA – Burglary
Beauty – Cleveland, OH – Burglary
C-Store – New Iberia, LA - Burglary
C-Store -Idaho Falls, ID – Robbery
C-Store – Placer County, CA – Burglary
C-Store – Tulsa, OK - Burglary
Candy – Bay City, MI – Burglary
CVS – Portland, ME – Armed Robbery
Dollar General – Dothan, AL – Robbery/ Assault
Dollar General – Springfield, OH – Armed Robbery
Dollar General – Canton, OH – Armed Robbery
Dollar General – Wilmington, DE – Armed Robbery
Health Care – Merced, CA – Burglary
Jewelry – Dallas, TX – Burglary
Pharmacy – Sheboygan, WI – Burglary
Restaurant – San Antonio, TX – Armed Robbery (Subway)
Restaurant – Warren County, NY - Burglary
Thrift – Carter County, TN – Burglary
Walgreens – Portland, ME – Armed Robbery
Walmart – Centralia, IL – Armed Robbery
7-Eleven – El Paso, TX – Armed Robbery

Daily Totals:
• 10 robberies
• 11 burglaries
• 0 shootings
• 0 killed

Click to enlarge map



Keith Clarke, CFI, LPC joined the Asset Protection Team at Lowe's Companies, Inc.


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