September 4, 2011 by USA Post
Sergio Calder? N, a resident of 22 years of age in the San Francisco Bernal Heights SF Weekly said that four men and two women went to his house, claiming to be from the San Francisco Police Department. According to Calder? N, the group flashed badges of some sort and said he had drawn up a prototype of the iPhone is lacking in his apartment.
That is the same as prototype iPhone CNet reported missing earlier this week. An Apple employee reported the phone lost in Cava 22, a bar in the Mission District of San Francisco. Although CNet reported that the police had searched the apartment of a man in Bernal Heights, San Francisco police told PC Magazine that they were unaware of the incident and no police report was filed.
One possible explanation: The visitors were posing as police officers.
Calder? N said the group threatened to call immigration on their families, who were also staying at the apartment, although Calder? N said the family was staying in the U.S. legally. However, Calder? N visitors to search your home and car, and gave them access to your computer. The group also allegedly offered to 300 Calder? N in exchange for the prototype iPhone. Finding nothing, the group left, but one man left his phone number in case of Calder? N wanted to share the information.
That figure led to an Apple employee, Anthony Colon, who confirmed that he worked for Apple, but declined further comment when contacted by the SF Weekly.
“This is something that will have to be investigated now,” said police spokesman Lt. Troy San Francisco SF Weekly Dangerfield. “If this man is saying that people said were the San Francisco Police, which is a big deal.”
California Penal Code states that police posing as a misdemeanor, punishable by up to one year in jail and a fine of up to 2,000 y. PCWorld has asked the Police Department San Francisco for further comment.
This seems to be the second time that an Apple employee has lost a prototype iPhone in a bar. Last year, Apple engineer Gray Powell made a first version of the iPhone 4 in a bar in Redwood City, California. The gadget blog Gizmodo then bought the phone from 21 years of Brian Hogan and 5000, and published photos of the prototype. Hogan and another suspect, Sage Wallowa, pleaded not guilty to charges of petty theft on Thursday in San Francisco.
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