Lustre immediately took to Twitter about the incident to warn her fans and the public. It’s so easy to break windows now with a ninja rock. pic.twitter.com/l Fx Zx QOEg8 — Nadine Lustre (@hellobangsie) March 31, 2017 Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70 titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. What would you do if you have lost your digital camera? Back then, at best you can get a network provider to track the IMEI number of your phone and block the number from being used further. We've recovered stolen gear and you can read about it on Petapixel here: Lenstag Recovers Its First Item, Stolen Lens Returned to Happy Owner.
If your gear is already registered, then you just have to sign in & flag the items as stolen (and optionally provide additional information).• May 6, 2011 AM @jeff -- Obviously it's ONE piece of evidence to present to the police, and actually recovering your stolen property would require police cooperation along with possibly more evidence... It's not quite red-handed, but you'll get the camera back, though it may take a couple of weeks for the cops to check where they say they got the camera, your receipt, your evidence (your photos taken, with serial) and your crime report....just as in any case of a reported theft with other forms of evidence. It's an 'easy' collar for them (probably open/shut case if they find anything else stolen at the person's home), so they should be very keen - and local government would have told the police to focus on this kind of crime. Dom • May 6, 2011 AM This one has stalking potential.Nadine Lustre’s car window was smashed and her precious belongings such as her bag and camera were stolen recently in the United States.As per reports of Star Cinema, the actress was in San Francisco, California for a series of shows with on-screen partner James Reid, where the burglary happened.It wont protect your device from master criminals or even those who are technically literate enough to scrub the data before the upload it - but it will spot people who have naively bought a cheap camera from a guy in the street... Assuming I kept the receipt (big assumption, btw) I don't think the serial number would be on there. Of course it's so old no one would intentionally steal it. Just go to where the most common GPS location in their photos, bring a few printouts of the thiefs face, and when they turn up with your camera, call the cops! I don't go out of my way to record all of the critical data of items I purchase, so I won't have recorded the serial number of the camera or the EXIF data prior to the theft.posting the pictures taken with the camera somewhere online, you can track the camera down and get it back.For this to work, you will need the help of the aptly named web service Stolen Camera Finder.Today, we have better preventive measures to retrieve the information inside the phone, even if we’re not seeing that lost phone ever again.Misplacing your digital camera, that’s a whole other story.