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Wednesday, February 22, 2012

Burglar leaves his Facebook page on victim’s computer

Burglar leaves his Facebook page on victim’s computer

Jonathan G. Parker, 19 was one burglar who could multi-task., After breaking into a Martinsburg, West Virginia house and stealing 2 diamonds rings worth more than $3500, he had enough time to use the victim’s computer to Google “best escape routes”.

If that’s not enough, he also logged into his Facebook profile and updated his Facebook status that read,

“OMG LOLZ brkin into sum1s house!”

Well, guess what? He forgot to log off his account. Talking about smart. Not only did he get himself into trouble, he also indirectly exposed his accomplice who happened to be a mutual friend of Parker and the victim (yes that’s how he was found out).

Parker faces 1 to 10 years of Facebook-less imprisonment.

What did we tell you about being watched? Even if he did log off his account, he did not make himself hard to catch with a status like that. No matter what’s your profession (burglars or doctors), you got to be selective with sharing. But what can we say? Some people just don’t think much.
Here's a quick test to see if you'd make a good burglar. Would you stop to check your Facebook page while mid-break-in? Congratulations! You should not be robbing houses.

Jonathan G. Parker, a 19-year-old man from Fort Loudon, Penn., was having such a chill time stealing jewelry from a private home that he decided to check his Facebook and forgot to log out. Worse than that? He didn't even bother to even close the window. After a friend of the victim recognized Parker and told police where he was staying, they paid him a little visit. The man who'd been putting Parker up admitted to cops that his houseguest had mentioned robbing the victim a few nights before. Burrrrrned.

We sincerely hope that he also took the time to change his status to "Robbing some lady, BRB" then take a quiz to see how well he knows his high school friend, Greg.

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