我的書畫作品

谁会入室盗窃,为什么?

[何宗陽John Ho編輯翻譯-10/Mar/17]

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了解窃盗者如何思考和操作是可以帮助你采取必要的措施,防止你的家被锁定。
为了帮助保护您的财产和财产免遭爆窃的风险,新西兰警察局和新西兰邻里支持(Neighbourhood Support New Zealand)制定了以下信息,关于谁入室盗窃,为什么。

我是谁?

我可以是男性或女性,我利用容易的目标或诱人的机会
我入室盗窃, 不論白天和黑夜 – 特别是当我看不到任何人的家,或被看见或被捉住的风险很低時
我可以单独或与其他人一起工作
我可能会步行或使用车辆查探你的邻里
我经常在邻里的一个或多个邻房入室盗窃
我一般不会离我家太远。我喜欢熟悉的领域
我为了防止有人认出我而不会在近邻入室盗窃
我可能查探你的邻里,但很少有人注意到我的车牌或打電話向警方报告可疑活动

为什么选择你的地方?

我喜欢的房子,看起来像没有人的家 – 灯在夜间不开,窗帘可能在白天关闭,或邮件和报纸已经留在信箱中积累很多
我喜欢的房子,窗户或门敞开或沒有安全保護
我喜欢的房子,树木和灌木可能阻挡视線,人们不能在街上看到我做什么
我喜欢有公有巷道在他们旁边或連結到公园,保留地或绿化带的房子
我喜欢的房子,把有价值的物品留在外面过夜,比如說一辆自行车
我喜欢车库门打开的房子,我可以看到你的车不在那里,裡面有一些有价值的像割草机
我喜欢我以前去过的房子。我知道布局,裡面有什么和如何逃出去。
如果我曾经盗窃过一所房子,那么当贵重物品被更换时,我可能会再次尝试

我如何操作?

我通常寻找现金或小件的,有价值的物品,我可以快速兑换成现金,如珠宝,电子和便携式数码设备
通常我入室盗窃时,可能有一辆在附近汽车帮助我的“逃离”
我通常把盗窃的财产卖给那些喜欢廉价买东西而不提问题的人
我可以去一个房子敲门,看看有没有人在家
如果有人在家,我通常会找一个借口。例如,“我在找我的狗或附近的街道等等”
我可以试着通过提出要求,如使用电话簿, 當你离开我去拿電話簿的時候, 你的前门是敞开的,我就可以快速,安静地进出你的家
有时我我把偷來的東西隐藏你房子附近,以後再來取

我不喜欢什么?

有报警的房子
有安全照明设备的房子
邻居互相支持,彼此交谈,并对他们周围发生的事情感兴趣,特别是他们不知道或没有见过的人
有对警察报告可疑活动的邻居,并能够给出良好的描述和他们看到了什么
狗或在篱芭和门有小心惡犬的標示
在门,窗和其他入口点有好锁的房子
在房子車道上有車子
灯亮,有電視和收音機的聲音
人们花时间在有价值的财产上标记身份识别资料,并在安全的地方保存书面描述或摄影记录,以备将来参考

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Who burgles a house and why?

An understanding of how a burglar thinks and operates could help you take the necessary steps to prevent your home from being targeted.

To help protect your property and possessions from the risk of burglary, New Zealand Police and Neighbourhood Support New Zealand have developed the following information about who burgles a house and why.

Who am I?

  • I can be male or female and I take advantage of easy targets or tempting opportunities
  • I burgle houses day and night – especially when I can see no one’s home or the risk of being seen or caught is low
  • I may operate alone or with other people
  • I may be on foot or could use a vehicle to check out your neighbourhood
  • I often burgle one or more nearby houses in the neighbourhood
  • I generally don’t stray too far from my home. I like familiar territory
  • I won’t burgle too close to home in case someone recognises me
  • I may look out of place in your neighbourhood, but few people take note of my car licence plate or ring the Police to report suspicious activity

Why do I pick your place?

  • I like houses where it looks like no one’s home – lights aren’t on at night, curtains may be closed during the day, or mail and newspapers have been left to accumulate in the letterbox
  • I like houses where a window or door is left open or unsecured
  • I like houses where people can’t see what I’m doing from the street, where trees and shrubs may block the view
  • I like houses that have alleyways running beside them or back onto parks, reserves or green belts
  • I like houses where items of value are left outside overnight, like a bike
  • I like houses where the garage door is open, I can see your car isn’t there and there’s something valuable inside, like a lawnmower
  • I like houses I’ve been to before. I know the layout, what’s in them and how to get out.
  • If I’ve burgled a house once, it’s likely I’ll try it again when valuable items have been replaced

How do I operate?

  • I’m usually looking for cash or small, valuable items I can quickly convert into cash such as jewellery, electronic and portable digital equipment
  • Often I’m stealing to order and may have a car nearby to help with my ‘get away’
  • I usually sell stolen property to people who like to buy things cheaply without asking questions
  • I may go onto a property and knock on the door to see if anyone is home
  • If someone is home, I normally make up an excuse for being there. For example, “I’m looking for my dog or a nearby street or is so and so in?"
  • I may try to make you leave me on my own at your open front door by making a request such as to use a phone book you go and get
  • I try to get in and out of your home as quickly and quietly as possible
  • Sometimes I hide your property nearby and come and get it later

What don’t I like?

  • Houses with alarms
  • Houses with security lighting
  • Neighbours who support each other, talk to each other and take an interest in what’s going on around them, particularly people they don’t know or haven’t seen before
  • Neighbours who report suspicious activity to Police and are able to give good descriptions of who and what they’ve seen
  • Dogs or guard dog signs on fences and gates
  • Houses with good locks on doors, windows and other entry points
  • A vehicle in the driveway
  • Lights on or TV or radio left on
  • People who take the time to mark valuable property with identification details and keep a written description or photographic record in a safe place for future reference