On the afternoon of February 17, 2012, the owner of a 2008 Suzuki GSZR 600 reported his motorcycle stolen to the Charlotte-Mecklenburg, North Carolina Police Department. After gathering all of the pertinent information, Charlotte-Mecklenberg Police entered the Suzuki’s information into the state and federal crime computer databases. This routine police action automatically activated the LoJack transponder concealed

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On February 9, 2012, officers from the Santa Ana Police Department overheard a radio broadcast from the Orange County Sheriff’s Department that they had picked up the silent LoJack signal from a stolen 2006 Chrysler Cruiser in the area of Santa Ana and Grand.  As the Santa Ana officer neared that location, he, too, picked

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On the morning of February 7, 2012, the owner of a 2001Limited Edition Saleen Mustang discovered that his car had been stolen from his home in Fremont, California. He reported the theft to Fremont Police, who, after verifying the theft and completing a stolen vehicle report, had the vehicle’s VIN entered into the California state and

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After the owners reported their vehicle stolen to law enforcement, the vehicle information was entered into the statewide stolen vehicle system (SVS/NCIC) computer. This routine police action automatically activated the LoJack transponder concealed in the vehicle. Neither the owners nor law enforcement had to do anything else to activate the LoJack Stolen Vehicle Recovery Network

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On the afternoon of January 5, 2012, Riverside County Auto Theft Interdiction Detail (RAID) Investigators picked up the silent LoJack homing signal from a 2001 Caterpillar Back-Hoe Loader, which had been entered as a stolen vehicle five minutes earlier by the Riverside Police Department. The investigators tracked the signal on the LoJack Police Tracking Computers

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