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11 COMMENTS

  1. If it ain’t broke don’t fix it.same as the 500k that disappeared and 300k never recovered after falling out of a truck on the highway a few months ago. The strategy is working

  2. “The exuberant videos that people posted as the cash danced in the air are now doubling as evidence. Police are checking social media video to find the drivers with sticky fingers.”

    New rule, guys. If people are stopping to grab cash out of an armored truck, nobody take a video.

  3. > “We have plenty of social media video, some of which seems to have tag numbers, to follow up on, but we really want people to come in, turn in the money and go on about their life without worrying about when the police are coming to find them,” said Sgt. Robert Parsons, a spokesman for the Dunwoody Police Department.

    That’s the problem with everyone having phones and social media these days, can’t get away with anything!

  4. I find it somewhat amusing that my el-cheapo base model Subaru has a light on the dash to indicate if the hatch isn’t securely latched, but an armored car apparently does not have such a simple device for the rear doors.

  5. So the next time this happens, what you need to do is grab a certain dollar amount, set aside a small amount, then give the rest back to the cops. It’s not like they’re going to know you grabbed $2,000 vs. $2,200. However, the tricky part afterwards is DON’T FUCKING BRAG ABOUT DOING THAT ON SOCIAL MEDIA. Just quietly take someone out to a nice dinner a week or two after it happens, or buy something inconspicuous. Don’t make it rain anywhere where someone will recognize you and you should be fine.

    (Note: Do not try any of this. If you do, I’m not responsible for anything bad that happens to you. YMMV.)

  6. I get that they’re technically stealing, but is it really worth time time and money to track down these people? The owners of the armored truck should have insurance for things like this

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