Andrew Tate Arrested Over Pizza Box – More Hungry Assholes Turned into Hooligans
Pizza isn’t just delicious food, it also happens to be a damn good detective.
Over the past few years, pies have helped solve half a dozen high-profile crimes.
Just yesterday, social media provocateur Andrew Tate was the latest to be involved in an accident after he and his brother Tristan were apprehended by Romanian authorities thanks to a pizza box that alerted authorities to his whereabouts.
A pizza delivery alerted cops to international fugitives and preserved DNA evidence that solved the gruesome quadruple murder in D.C. Most recently in Illinois, a robbery at a pizza vendor led investigators to the perpetrators who had just killed a man in Georgia.
Call it a piece of justice.
“Pizza cravings are more important than common sense,” says Candice DeLonge, a former FBI crime profiler and host of Investigation Discovery’s Deadly Women.
“Because none of these people would be in jail today if they hadn’t picked up the phone and ordered Domino’s Pie.”
Pizza enthusiasm knows no bounds, especially among these scammers.
Arrested by a pizza box
Andrew Tate’s selfishness and appetite may have gotten him into serious trouble.
During a Twitter feud with climate activist Greta Thunberg, 19, more fit for high school, Tate, 36, showed off his fleet of gas-guzzling cars.
When Thunberg replied, “Yes, please enlighten me. email me at [email protected],” Tate fell for the bait and gave the ill-fated response.
He posted a video of himself asking someone off-screen to “make sure those boxes aren’t recycled” as he is handed two pies from the Romanian chain Jerry’s Pizza.
This was reportedly all the authorities needed to know he was in the country, and authorities in tactical gear raided his villa.
Tate and his brother are accused of holding two young women – one with American citizenship and one Romanian – against their will in Tate’s villa. During this time, they reported being “sexually exploited” and forced to participate in pornographic demonstrations that were documented and circulated on social media. On April 11, they were interrogated, but released. But during the raid, the police found a large number of weapons, including several firearms, swords and a hatchet.
Over the years, the former kickboxer has been banned from various social networks including Twitter, Instagram and YouTube for promoting misogyny and hate speech.
While the pizza box may have led to the downfall of the incendiary influencer, it has been a huge boon for Jerry’s, which has amassed a flood of five-star reviews online.
Super (pizza) man
They hooked up with the wrong pizza guy.
Napoleon Harris III was a linebacker for the Minnesota Vikings, then a state senator, and finally an entrepreneur, opening two Beggars pizza shops in Illinois.
On the night of September 6, 2016, the 250-pound ex-warrior decided to personally handle any overnight orders at his office in Harvey, Illinois, after telling his courier to go home.
When Harris, 37, arrived at the delivery site, a man was waiting for him on the porch, while three others jumped out of the bushes and tried to choke him to death.
Harris fought back, although the crooks managed to steal his wallet and pizza before fleeing in a car. Harris jumped into his car, called the police, and chased them to the sawmill.
By the time police arrived, the men had fled, but police found blood in their car, which was registered to Lester Roy Jones, 44, whose body was found in an abandoned house in Georgia a few days ago. later. The car had Jones’ blood in it, and investigators found that three of the four suspects who attacked Harris lured Jones in using the Grindr dating app before killing him, dumping his body in the house, and heading to Chicago, where they were confronted by Long Arm . pizza man.
With the help of Harris’s description of the perpetrators, investigators arrested Malik Mayer, Lawrence Hines, and a minor. US marshals are still looking for a fourth suspect.
Perhaps the most ironic pizza detective has to do with the case of superstar vegan chef Sarma Melngailis, who revolutionized the New York food scene with her raw food restaurant Pure Food and Wine.
She had devoted celebrities like Alec Baldwin and Woody Harrelson, an Ivy League pedigree, and a lithe figure honed by years of vegan living.
But desperate times call for animal products.
Melngailis and her fraudulent husband Anthony Strangis were on the run for 10 months after they allegedly stole $2 million from the business and punished employees.
In May 2016, runaway foodies were captured in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee after ordering Domino cheese pizza and chicken wings to their Fairfield Inn & Suites room. Strangis alerted the police because he used his own name when ordering. The couple were charged with 24 counts of theft, labor fraud and tax crimes.
Maybe Domino’s should get some credit from federal law enforcement, because in 2015 a call to them helped uncover an international manhunt that swept across the country.
Ethan Coach, also known as “The Flu Teen”, fled Texas with his mother after a video of him playing beer pong emerged, potentially violating his probation. Instead of showing up for the court hearing, Coach and his mother, Tonya, fled town.
The 18-year-old was already causing outrage in 2013 when he was found guilty of killing four people in a drunken car accident. The spoiled teen was spared jail time because his defense successfully argued that his sheltered upbringing in Texas left him ill-equipped to understand the gravity of his horrendous actions.
After he and his mother fled their home state, the pursuit of the US Marshals was given a break after one of Divans’ mobile phones was used to order Domino’s pizza in December 2015.
“They were doomed from the start,” DeLonge says. “Wealthy suburbanites aren’t necessarily willing to run away without getting caught.”
Authorities traced the call to a home in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico.
Despite the fact that the mother and son had already disappeared by the time the authorities arrived, the pizza-loving duo were soon captured on the street near the embankment.
Businessman Savvas Savopoulos, his wife Amy, 10-year-old son Philip and housekeeper Veralicia Figueroa were taken captive for a night in the family mansion in May 2015. was set on fire. Firefighters unearthed the gruesome scene.
Prior to the murders, the killer demanded a $40,000 ransom. The funds were delivered by Savopoulos’ aide, sparking many theories about who might be responsible for the reprehensible crimes.
But in the end, it all came down to the DNA on Domino’s pizza crust.
And he was left by Daron Vint, a former prisoner and former employee of Savopoulos.
During the confrontation, Amy ordered Domino’s and asked the courier to just leave it on the porch. Wint must have eaten it and left a crust behind. The manhunt was launched from the District of Columbia to Brooklyn. Investigators found Wint near the Maryland-DC border, arrested him, and charged him with 12 counts of first-degree murder.
“Crime makes these people hungry,” DeLonge says. “It doesn’t spoil their appetite. And they’re usually not the kind of people who go out for healthy food.”
Sometimes pizza is a tool of intervention. In 2015, a story circulated on Reddit about a woman who called 911 and “ordered” a large pie to avoid stalking her attacker.
When the dispatcher told the woman that she had called 911, she calmly replied, “Yes, I know. Can I have a big one with half pepperoni, half mushrooms and peppers?”
On repeated pressure about her call, the woman stopped.
“Mmm. . . Excuse me, you know you called 911, right?
Yes, do you know how much it will be?
A savvy 911 dispatcher checked the address and saw that the house was receiving numerous calls about domestic violence. When the police arrived, they saw that the woman was beaten and her boyfriend was drunk. He was arrested.
The media tracked down Keith Weisinger, who was the dispatcher and writer of the Reddit post. Now a lawyer in Portland, Oregon, he said the call came about 10 years ago.
“Whether she thought of the stunt before or it came to her mind, she pointed out the urgency of her situation without revealing the true purpose of her call,” he told BuzzFeed.
DeLonge says the pizza may be responsible for more detective work than has been reported.
“I think it’s probably more common than you think,” she said.
“It was a bad end to the day for criminals, no matter how many free toppings they got.”
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