UPDATE: The robbers have been arrested! Guess everyone should just wear a GoPro, kind of like Russia with all their dash cams.
A demonstration of a recent study has shown that people can be identified from the reflection of they human eye's pupil in photographs. The study showed that individuals could be identified correctly 71 percent of the time by those unfamiliar with the faces. For those familiar with the faces, the individuals could be identified correctly 84 percent of the time. The study was conducted by Dr. Rob Jenkins of the University of York and by Christie Kerr of the University of Glasgow.
Target has confirmed that as many as 40 million credit and debit card accounts may be at risk of a data breech.
Customers who made purchases by swiping their cards at stores across the U.S. between November 27 and December 15 may have had their accounts exposed. The stolen data includes credit and debit card numbers, customer names, card expiration dates and the three-digit security numbers on the back of cards required to finalize many purchases. Target says the data breech did not include online purchases.
Waitress Dayna Morales has been suspended for allegedly forging a receipt from a customer with the writing, "I'm sorry I cannot tip because I do not agree with your lifestyle." The accused customer denies the allegations and has proven that a tip was given based on provided bank statements showing the deducted amount.
After Morales posted an image of the receipt online, a Paypal account was started in support of the prejudice against Morales. The account has since been closed and refunds have made to those who contributed.
Good Morning America reports of a new crime trend at gas stations where criminals creep in between the cars and sneak into unsuspecting drivers' passenger-side doors to rifle through their belongings. Police are calling them "Sliders," and it's becoming a more and more common crime occurrence.
We've seen a few odd cases of accidental self-incrimination before, but this just may be the first time ever in the history of YouTube that someone has publicly confessed to his crime in a video clip. On September 3rd, Ohio's non-profit group Because I Said I Would released a video showing a mosaic-censored white male confessing to hitting and killing a 61-year-old man named Vincent Canzani while drunk driving back in June. The man, who eventually reveals his face and identifies himself as 22-year-old Matthew Cordle in the same video, has been since arrested on charges of aggravated vehicular homicide and operating a vehicle under the influence and is now facing a maximum sentence of eight and a half years in prison.