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Investigate Before You Litigate

By Holly Hunter | October 15, 2010

magnifying_space_copy_223214_lInvestigate before you litigate, I said to an attorney today and want to repeat that phrase to everyone out there. It does not matter what the nature of your case is, if it is going to trial, if your case is going to be heard in a court of law or even presented before a mediator: investigate before you litigate.

It has been said that a good attorney prepares four hours for every hour of court time. The due diligence involved in the process can be protracted and since most attorneys carry several cases at a time it only stands to reason that hiring a private detective to investigate areas of the case that may be shallow will bring a level of additional expertise that will add depth to your case.

A private detective has a different perspective than your attorney. Through this unique perspective weak areas of your case can be strengthened and information that was previously unknown, brought to light.

Topics: Uncategorized | No Comments »

Criminals Used to Demand, “You Money or Your life” – Now They Can Have Both

By Randy Wyles | August 17, 2010

Male Hand w-Laptop - exposing passwordAccording to the Georgia Tech Research Institute in Atlanta, those simple five or six letter passwords you’ve been using to secure your computer or restrict access to your online information is just not cutting it – giving criminal hackers (as well as amateurs) easy access to your money and your life.

Yes, the shorter passwords are easier to remember, but researchers suggest that a password of at least 12 characters should be used if you want to have any hope of battling the brute force of digital attacks by criminal hackers using software designed to break password codes. Read the rest of this entry »

Topics: Criminal Investigations, HunterPI News, PI Articles | No Comments »

Cell Phones, Batteries and Blame

By Holly Hunter | August 16, 2010

CELL PHONESIn an article that appeared in today’s issue of USA Today, Are Lithium-Ion Batteries the Next Threat to Airline Safety? Gary Stoller recounts the incident in which American Airline Flight Attendants confiscated 58 lithium-ion batteries, cell phones and other electronic devices from one passenger during their flight from New York City to Buenos Aires on June 23 of this year. This group of airline attendants used common sense, notified the captain of their suspicions, followed his direction and confiscated the large potentially deadly combination of electronic devices and batteries from the passenger. I use the term ‘potentially deadly’ because increasing numbers of incidents involving the same combinations of electronic devices and lithium-ion batteries, rechargeable and non-rechargeable are happening around the world. If the passenger luggage that was being off-loaded from an American Airlines flight Tokyo, Japan had burst into flames a few minutes earlier the plane would have still been in flight and quite possibly could have not only incinerated the plane, crew and passengers, but could have caused the plane to be yet another weapon and fly into the terminal killing thousands of unsuspecting travelers. Read the rest of this entry »

Topics: Criminal Investigations, HunterPI News, PI Articles | No Comments »

Worker’s Comp is Costing You Money

By Randy Wyles | August 13, 2010

Let’s be honest; employees who file fraudulent workers’ compensation claims are thieves – criminals – nothing more and nothing less. Some see it as “easy money” – a victimless crime. Others see it as a way of supplementing what their employer pays them or a chance to “make up” for that low salary or hourly wage.

No matter what the reason or justification, about 30-percent of all workers’ comp claims are fraudulent which costs the insurance companies more money and that, in turn, costs the employers – who must buy workers comp insurance – more money. Eventually, a company has less money to hire workers or to provide added benefits for the existing employees, which means the fraudulent claimant is costing jobs and benefits. It is NOT a victimless crime.

While an insurer will certainly pay a legitimate claim, insurance companies – and even the employers caught in the financial middle of it all – will usually hire private investigators to discover the truth about a claim that is “suspect.” What makes a claim “suspect” as far as insurance companies are concerned? It’s usually a number of factors that, if standing alone may not make a difference, but when combined with other elements form an environment of suspicion about the claim.

For example; there were no witnesses to the accident or injury – or only close friends or co-workers of the claimant saw the accident resulting in the injury. Perhaps the witnesses’ statements don’t match the account presented by the claimant or the claimant simply can’t recall specific details about the incident.

When investigating the case, the history of the claimant usually provides clues – such as the fact that the claimant frequently misses work or has had disciplinary problems at work. The claimant may also have a history of brief employment at numerous jobs in a relatively short period of time prior to his or her current employment. The claimant may have also filed numerous claims at the prior jobs. Perhaps the claimant is a new employee looking to start the claims “cycle” all over again with a new employer.

There may be obvious situations that would give the claimant motivation to file a false claim; the union he or she is a member of is about to go on strike – meaning no pay check for a while. He or she is about to go on vacation or has just returned and a little more paid time off seems like a good idea. Perhaps the claimant has just given noticed to leave the company or he or she is about to retire and would like a little extra cash to leave with.

A look at the claimant’s personal life away from work can also provide some evidence. If the claimant is having financial difficulties, a worker’s comp claim could be the answer they need – especially if the claimant has a sideline business doing home repairs, deck construction, carpentry, etc. It’s possible they would file a claim to have the time off to take more outside work – while still being paid by their primary employer.

There are many, many more clues and “tells” that a professional knows to look for – which is why private investigators have proven to be extremely valuable to workers’ comp insurers and their client companies.

Topics: Uncategorized | No Comments »

The Double-Edged Sword of The Smartphone

By Randy Wyles | August 9, 2010

Hand Holding Cellphone - Free PhotoCareful! That smartphone of yours could land you in jail. Actually, that’s only true if you plan on committing a crime. If you’re a God-fearing, law abiding citizen you only have to worry about losing all of your money and personal information.

The Smartphone; An Investigator’s Treasure Trove

A smartphone’s software will leave digital fingerprints and footprints all over the phone, telling investigators, when they obtain the phones from criminal suspects, just what locations that the suspects have pulled up and the directions they received to get there – as well as any photos taken that can contain information as to exactly where and when the pictures were snapped. Smartphone will even store words typed long after the message is sent – even if the criminal thinks it has been deleted.

This particular smartphone feature came back to bite the former mayor of Detroit, Kwame Kilpatrick, right in his political and personal backside – landing him in jail. He didn’t realize his little “love note-text messages” to his mistress, then Chief of Staff, Christine Beatty were being stored in his phone. When the phone was subpoenaed, those messages – like falling dominoes – ultimately led to Kilpatrick’s multiple convictions on perjury and obstruction of justice charges.

By the way; Kilpatrick’s new number? It’s Prisoner 702408, Oaks Correctional Facility, Michigan Department of Corrections, Manistee, Michigan. And as if he didn’t have enough trouble, he’s now facing federal charges related to the alleged misuse of his campaign funds.

Yes, investigators love smartphones. But smartphones can hurt the innocent as well.

It’s Your Life – And Your Phone

Criminals with any real knowledge of smartphone technology can easily steal your personal information, which isn’t hard considering that some of the newer models of phones – that have been rushed to market to handle the latest smartphone craze – have “holes” in their encryption and security systems resulting in passwords and other personal information being stored in easily accessible “plain” text.

Meanwhile, consider the latest convenience application for smartphones which takes online banking to a new level. Banks like Chase now allow you to simply take a photo of the front and back of a check and, using the Chase app, send the image to the bank – which then deposits the check into your bank account. Yeah, that’s just great – because it’s so incredibly difficult to drive to the corner and run that check through the ATM.

Again…be careful! Those check images you send via the smartphone are usually saved in the smartphone and, therefore, can be retrieved along with your other personal banking information – like accounts numbers and passwords – if your phone is stolen.

The best advice may be to severely limit what information you put on your smartphone, because if someone gets access to your smartphone – they have access to your life!

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Background Checks Could Save Your Company

By Randy Wyles | August 6, 2010

Is it a crime for a job applicant to lie on their résumé – or simply a moral issue that’s best left between them and their conscience? At the same time, does an employer have the right to conduct a “background” investigation on the job applicant as part of the application process – or is that an invasion of the applicant’s privacy?

Business people in sillohette with question mark over themAccording to a survey commissioned by CareerBuilder.com, of the nearly 8,800 workers interviewed across the United States for the survey, 8-percent admitted to enhancing some aspect of the information in their résumé. In addition, as part of the same survey, just over 3,100 employers said that when they checked, they found nearly half of their applicants had lied on their résumé.

If They Will Lie About This, They Will Lie About Other Things

The reality is that when private investigators are hired to perform background checks on potential employees, they discover that approximately 20-percent of the applicants have lied on their résumé. That means if you are hiring, you can expect one out of every five applicants to be lying about something on their résumé. This begs the question; If they will lie on their résumé to get the job, will they lie to you once they have the job?

This isn’t simply a matter of catching someone in a little “white lie” – it’s a matter of integrity which could ultimately carry your name with it. When someone in your company lies, they are dragging down the company’s reputation – which could mean lost sales, decreased revenue – even bankruptcy.

Background Checks Should Be Standard Procedure

Background checks of applicants can flag résumés laced with lies, as well as reveal any derogatory history such as criminal convictions and jail time – which can include DUI or DWI convictions, crimes perpetrated against company employees or employers and even acts of fraud against a previous employer. A background check can reveal the applicant’s credit history, military service records, college degrees – real or falsified – as well as the applicant’s grade point average while attending college.

Wouldn’t you prefer to know if your applicant really did have a 3.75 grade point average or if he or she actually completed their course of studies in aviation engineering? How about this simple question; “Does the college from where they “earned” their degree really exist?

As far as an individual’s privacy is concerned; employers have a right to investigate an applicant’s background, provided they obtain the applicant’s written permission prior to the investigation – and that the background check is conducted as part of the application process for each and every applicant. If he or she had been hired, the employer may still conduct a background check if the employee has been charged with or is under suspicion of having falsified the résumé that he or she used to land the job.

More than one high ranking corporate executive has been revealed as a fraud following a simple background check. The question you need to answer is; “Do you want the background check completed before he or she is hired or after the embarrassment of having to fire your new Chief Financial Officer – who, it turns out, did not get a degree from Princeton.

Topics: Background Investigations, Fraud, PI Articles, Uncategorized | No Comments »

“The Case of The Celebrated Conquest; The Great Mosque of New York”

By Randy Wyles | August 4, 2010

It was a controversial decision by New York City leaders, including Mayor Michael Bloomberg, to approve the construction of a mosque just two blocks from Ground Zero. Having investigated Muslims and conducted surveillance around mosques, I can tell you that such an edifice will have a tremendous effect on the area and the people in that neighborhood as the Muslim population rises to overtake NYC and make the largest city in America the largest city in Islam.

“Park 51″

Isaac stood still for a moment in a city that never did. Around the old man churned the constant white noise of city traffic; taxi horns, the deep rumble of “bob-tail” delivery trucks – even the sputter of a Vespa. He looked at the hand written directions scribbled beneath the words “Park 51” on the crumpled piece of scrap paper in his hand – and then looked at the building in front of him.

“This is it?”

A dilapidated old building – sandwiched between two other rundown commercial properties – which had become the most controversial hot spot in the city and all within the single block between West Broadway and Church Street.

“Well, it doesn’t look like much,” he mumbled, “but, neither did Auschwitz.”

Amid the white noise, Isaac could hear slow, but distinct foot falls grinding into the grainy debris of the sidewalk as they approached from behind.

“Beautiful, yes? Well,” the Arab voice added with a prideful sigh, “it will be.”

Isaac didn’t turn – the Arab accent continued, “15 stories, $100-million and the most unique facility of its kind in the city…probably the country.”

Isaac still offered no acknowledgment.

“Perhaps you would like to see inside –”

“The murderers’ lair, no,” Isaac responded acerbically as he turned to face the Imam behind him. “I have seen the insides of the beast and I wish no part of it.” He smiled disingenuously. The Imam’s smile had already faded into an expression of scorn.

“You are just like the rest,” the Imam assessed slowly – and with contempt. “We are building a place of worship; a place to gather, to invite all who…”

“Save it!” Isaac’s clipped outburst remained reserved, but loud enough for the two of them over the white noise. “We have heard it before!” Isaac made no attempt to smile any longer; the anger of the ages shooting from his eyes.

“The clothing changes,” Isaac sneered as he looked up and down, pointing at the Imam’s flowing Galabiyya suit and Kufi skull cap, “whether skull caps on the head of the Imam – or skulls and ‘SS’ insignias on the cap of the Nazi. It makes no difference – the murderers are the same.

“The places change” – Isaac looked at the building – “a rundown office building, a shining new mosque” – he turned his gaze back to the Imam – “or der Fuhrer’s Berghof at Berchtesgaden, it is all the same.”

“Do I know you?” The Imam kept his demeanor pleasant – politically correct.

“Do not be coy,” Isaac replied. “You have known me since the days of our father.”

The Imam cracked a slight smile, “I was merely offering a look inside.”

“A look inside,” Isaac repeated with emphatic disdain. “A look inside at what? A look inside your cult that cuts off the noses and ears of your women because they speak their opinions to their husbands; that stones and whips your women because they wish to learn; that brainwashes your young men into thinking Allah awaits with virgins as gifts, if only the ignorant boys will blow themselves up in a crowded marketplace and kill hundreds of innocent people – or fly jet planes into tall buildings not two blocks from here, killing thousands?! Some were your own countrymen! Is that what you wish to show me inside?

“Or is it the propaganda which you would have the world believe; your claims that, after thousands of years of murdering, you have suddenly changed your ways toward the ‘infidels’ – that you wish to embrace them as your brethren, even though you own teachings order your to kill all of the ‘infidels’ that you can?

“Hussam Fawzi Jabar – your own cleric – even said ‘Hitler was right to do what he did to the Jews.’(*) He said that just the other day …but I’m supposed to believe you have changed since then? And I am suppose to enter this empty building that you will soon desecrate with a mosque and walk around with you as you describe the prayer rooms, the meeting rooms, the swimming pool and movie theater – all places where you will plot to kill me and others like me?

“Do you really think that I believe this will only be a ‘community center’ – that the memorial to ‘9/11’ that you say you will put here will not really be a monument to those cowards who flew those planes into those buildings that stood right over there!” Isaac found himself on tiptoes, pointing toward the area just a few blocks away where the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center stood until that clear September morning.

He had not realized how emotional he had become; how he had begun to rant; how fresh the wounds remained. He still felt the pain; he still smelled the smoke and choked on the dust that filled his lungs as he made his way through the billowing clouds of death and destruction to one of the boats carrying terrorized New Yorkers to the safety of New Jersey. And now, the thought of a mosque in the shadow of Ground Zero – this abomination before God – it was all too much.

“I know your plan,” Isaac whispered to the Imam. “You slither into our society and quietly spread your poison, acting as if you are a ‘part of the fabric’ – just another ‘American’ with the freedom to worship as he chooses. But you are lying. Your ‘place of worship’ harbors criminals against humanity and houses plots to end western civilization. It is not a ‘place of worship’ – it is the latest mark of conquest, just like the Temple Mount in Jerusalem and The Great Mosque of Córdoba. Every time the Muslims conquer, they build a mosque to celebrate their conquest. This is your celebration of ‘9/11’ – that is why you want it here!

The Imam smiled to conceal this hidden agenda and stretched out his arms toward the sky, “But we all worship the same god.”

“NO!” Isaac yelled with indignation. “NO! My God is the God of Israel – your god walks the earth in shame and you are his blood agent. And with my last breath I shall rise up against you as I always have – you and this…” – Isaac turned and lifted his fist – “this unholy place. And you shall never rest here!”

Isaac slowly lowered his fist and turned back to see the dark, Machiavellian eyes of the Imam.

“It never changes, does it, Isaac?” The Imam brooded.

“No, Ishmael”, replied Isaac, “Since the time of our father, it never has.”

Isaac walked away toward Church Street. Ishmael stood still for a moment – in a city that never will.

(*) Egyptian Cleric Hussam Fawzi Jabar made the statement “Hitler was right to say what he said and to do what he did to the Jews” during a television interview on July 11, 2010.

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Was it Suicide – or Murder?

By Randy Wyles | July 29, 2010

While family, friends and fans grieve the loss of former Atlanta Hawks star Lorenzen Wright, police are trying to determine exactly how Wright died – a puzzle that could have a long term effect on the future of his children as well as the rest of his family. It’s the type of case in which P.I.s are often asked to investigate – usually on behalf of the family.

Crime Scene Graphic by Simon Howden - must link to website at freedigitalphotos.net
It had been a bad year and most people knew that Lorenzen Wright had financial problems; his Atlanta home, estimated to be worth just over $1-million, was seized in January and his Eads, Tennessee home, worth at least $1.3-million, was repossessed in May.

During his 13 years and 778 games in the NBA, the 6-foot-11-inch power forward out of the University of Memphis had played for five different teams – averaging 8-points per game – his best performance was while he was with the Hawks. But despite talk of finding another team, Wright didn’t play at all last season.

He was last seen on July 19 leaving his ex-wife’s home around 2 a.m. According to the Memphis Commercial Appeal, police say that a recorded call from Wright’s cellphone to 911 operators caught the sound of what could have been several gunshots from more than one weapon before the call ended.

The dichotomy of Wright’s financial problems versus the sound of multiple gunshots on a call from Wright’s cellphone are the main factors causing the uncertainty in the determination of the cause of death. The importance of the determination comes down to money and a question of whether a crime was committed.

If Wright’s cause of death was suicide, whether over money or any other personal problems, any insurance payments to surviving family members – including his six children – could be lost. Many insurance companies have very narrow parameters when paying a claim if the insured committed suicide. In some cases, no money is ever paid.

On the other hand, if the insured is murdered, there is usually a “double indemnity” clause which pays the benefactor twice the face value of the insurance policy. So, determining exactly how Wright died will make a difference in the insurance money that will go to his children.

Prior to becoming a private investigator I was a reporter in Texas. I once covered a story in which the county medical examiner had determined that the shotgun shooting death of a successful business owner in a Dallas suburb was a suicide. The family didn’t believe that their beloved husband and father – who had died from a shotgun blast to the abdomen – had committed suicide.

So, the family asked for a separate investigation.

And yes, despite what would seem to be a cumbersome, if not awkward way for someone to commit suicide – it can be done and is, in fact, done more frequently than one might think.

But in this case the shotgun blast had resulted in a large hole just beneath the man’s sternum – a strange place for a self inflicted shotgun wound. The man’s wife was not convinced it was suicide. She thought, given the late hour and the location – right behind their store in a strip mall – that it was a robbery gone horribly wrong.

Following the funeral, after the family and friends had all left the graveside service, the wife allowed the funeral director to raise the casket bearing her husband’ body back up from the grave and have it taken for another autopsy. Indeed, the medical examiner brought in from another state determined that the shotgun could not have been fired by the husband due to the proximity of the weapon and the angle of the shot in relation to the gunshot wound.

The county medical examiner amended the “cause of death” and the family was awarded double the face amounts listed on the victim’s insurance policies.

It was later discovered that a longtime employee – slightly intoxicated, angry and trying to take his own life with the shotgun in back of the store – accidentally fire the weapon, killing his friend and longtime employer. The employee told the police that he had returned to the store late that night to found his employer, lying fatally wounded, in the alley in the back.

It isn’t that police investigators and medical examiners aren’t good at their jobs; it’s that they are often overworked and go with the most logical evidence right in front of them at the time – because they have nine other cases waiting in the wings.

By contrast, private investigators take the time – that the police don’t often have – to sift through the evidence and, on occasion, even discover new evidence which can turn a case around, free an innocent person or find the real perpetrator of the crime.

Topics: Criminal Investigations | No Comments »

Tracking is Stalking

By Randy Wyles | July 28, 2010

NASA GPS SatelliteMany GPS equipment manufacturers and retailers are trying to convince people that private investigators aren’t needed any longer – that the days of the P. I. may be numbered due to the technology of the future, the GPS tracking device. The idea is that anyone can buy a tracking device and discover where someone is going. So, why use a private investigator?

Let’s deal with first things first; GPS manufacturers and retailers are selling GPS tracking systems. And calling GPS technology the “way of the future” or “the cutting edge of” something or another in an ad for a GPS tracking system is really, well – just wrong.

The technology is based, at least in part, on World War II ground based radio navigation technology. But when Sputnik was launched by the Soviets in 1957 it changed everything.

Scientists noticed the “Doppler effect” – meaning that the signal transmitted by Sputnik was higher as the satellite approached and lower after it had passed over and was moving away. It’s the same effect that occurs when you hear the tone of an approaching car horn suddenly become lower after it passes by. “Doppler effect radar” is now used in weather radar systems to pinpoint changing weather events.

Scientists locked onto this phenomenon, developed a satellite based system with the purpose of pinpointing earth bound vehicles and within four years of Sputnik, the U.S. Navy was operating Transit – the world’s first satellite navigation system. Through the 1960s and 1970s, variations and new systems were improved and became reliable and accurate enough to guide Cold War era U.S. Navy submarine-launched ballistic missiles as well as U.S. Air Force strategic bomber and land based intercontinental missiles precisely to their targets anywhere on the globe.

Then in 1983, Korean Air Lines Flight 007 – with 269 civilian passengers and crew on board – was shot down after the flight strayed into Soviet airspace. President Ronald Reagan issued a directive making GPS freely available for civilian use. By the mid-1990s some two-dozen GPS dedicated satellites had been launched and were in service.

So, new? Not really. Cutting edge? Maybe. And do private investigators already use the technology as a tool for their investigations – you bet.

But here’s the big difference; anyone can buy a GPS tracking system, attach it to a vehicle and get an accurate reading on where the vehicle is going or where it’s been. But once the vehicle is there, then what? You still need photo or video evidence because merely saying someone’s car was where it wasn’t supposed to be doesn’t hold up very well in court – especially when you find out, during cross examination, that the car was loaned to a friend. Now, that’s embarrassing – and costly.

You see, you still have to have eyes on the subject to make sure of what the subject is doing and where the subject really is at the time. CIA operatives will tell you that it’s great having a photo of the bad guys from a “keyhole-class” satellite. But even a $1-billion satellite with high resolution imaging can’t tell you what the bad guys said or who they might have met with under the tent, inside the bar or in a high rise office building. Most reconnaissance takes real live people getting close enough to see and even hear what’s going on – close enough to get photo or video.

That kind of evidence is called “irrefutable” and it’s the kind of evidence that wins cases.

Besides, if you put a GPS tracking device on someone’s car to “spy” on them, your case will be thrown out of court and you will be locked up for “stalking.” Why? You’re not a licensed private investigator – the only defense against the stalking laws. So, it’s really best to hire a professional.

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Fishing For Illegals

By Randy Wyles | July 23, 2010

An American woman is crying because her illegal alien husband was caught fishing on Lake Lanier in Hall County, GA without a license and may be deported.

Just asking here – but did you not know that he was in the United States illegally when you married him? And if so, what – you guys liked “living on the edge” like a couple of fugitives on the run?

Of course, Beatriz Castro says her husband of about a year, Josue Castro, is an upstanding, church going man from Honduras – who just happens to be here illegally.

Their attorney, Arturo Corso, is claiming the Hall County Sheriff’s deputies were in the wrong – that they violated “search and a seizure” laws after making the arrest that could lead to Castro’s deportation.

Well, the bottom line is that Hall County Sheriff’s deputies are trained under Section 287(g) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, meaning they are certified and permitted to perform immigration law enforcement functions. And the fact remains that Josue Castro is an illegal alien – even if he is married to an American woman.

Besides, just this week a Tennessee man was sentenced to jail for poaching in Georgia. He’s spending about a year-and-half in a county jail for illegally catching two trout in North Georgia.

So, I’m thinking if that man can go to jail for poaching then Josue Castro can be deported – not for breaking one law by fishing illegally – but for being in the U.S. illegally…married or not.

The sad thing is that we seem to be better at securing the borders through state fishing laws than through federal immigration laws.

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