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If you have information regarding wanted persons or crimes that have occurred in the Napa Valley, you can provide an anonymous tip to Napa Valley Crime Stoppers. If your Anonymous tip leads to an arrest, it will result in a cash reward of up to $1,000.00.

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The Napa County Sheriff’s Office is seeking the public’s help in identifying two men who were seen in the company of Maria Cruz Pascual Bejar (57 yrs) of Rohnert Park, Calif., the night before she died.

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REWARD FOR ID

REWARD FOR ID THAT LEADS TO AN ARREST

The Napa County Sheriff's Office is seeking the public's help in identifying a burglary suspect. On 1/1/17 at 4:40 a.m. the suspect in the videos below broke into Valley Liquor in Napa, CA. The suspect vehicle appears to be a Nissan Titan pickup truck.

If you have any information, you can remain anonymous via our website or contact Detective Woolworth at 707-299-1502.

 

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Phone Busters

Do these sound familiar? Congratulations! You are guaranteed to win a prize, but you have to buy our products to get your prize. Congratulations! You have won your choice of several wonderful prizes! All we need is your bank account number or Visa number to confirm who you are and we will send them off. Congratulations! You are already the winner of something ridiculously fabulous but you have to send us money up front for shipping and handling. Someone claiming to be a lawyer/customs officer/police officer has just told you that you are entitled to a large cash settlement, but you have to send money for taxes in advance. A caller just told you that they will recover the amount of money that was already lost to another telemarketing company. A scratch and win card has just arrived. You scratch the prize area and see that you have won one of the prizes mentioned, but you have to call a "900" number in order to claim your prize. An official document has just arrived advising you that you won some gift, but you will have to call a certain number in order to claim your prize. You have just seen a number in a publication that tells you to call a number to obtain a loan. They have approved you for the loan but are requesting an upfront fee (first and last months payment/application or insurance fees, etc., in order to process your request). All of these are scams. If you had really won something, you wouldn’t need to send any fees or taxes up front. All of those are handled by IRS when you file your tax return. These people are just trying to get your hard earned money. Don’t let them have it. Senior Busters Be aware that there are many con artists that want your money. The key is to be aware. There are mail and email frauds, con games and sweet-talk crimes. Keep these guidelines and you should be able to detect a con. If it’s too good to be true, it probably is. Don't pay any money up front. Do not pay any fees or "good faith" money. Do not sign any contract without having it examined. Check the credentials of any salesperson or business. All business people should be registered with City licensing or the Better Business Bureau. Don’t make hasty decisions where your money or property is concerned. Here are some examples of frequently used scams: "Your money is safe . . . with me " What they do: pretend to be bank inspectors and ask for your assistance in catching a person defrauding the bank. But they need you to take money out of your account to make sure they have the right person. What you do: Close the door or hang up the phone and call police. If you’re already at your bank, pretend you’re going along with it to get away from the “inspector” and have the bank teller call the police. "Let me fix that for you" What they do: come to your house telling you that you need home repairs or that they think you do and want to inspect your roof, floor, etc. What you do: If you did not call these people, close the door and call the police. Never let anyone you don’t know into your home. When you actually need home repair, make sure you get at least three quotes before you choose a company. Make sure the company has a contractor’s license and is fully licensed and insured. "Trust me – I’m a cop " What they do: pretend to be a police officer investigating a crime. He/she wants to mark the valuables but does not have the tools. He/she asks you to take them to the station. What you do: Get their IBM number and name, close the door and call the police. If the person at the door is a police officer, he/she will understand. ”All that glitters is not Gold" What they do: approach you and say he/she has a gold nugget and needs money for a family emergency. A second person stops as the first person is talking to you. The second person pretends this is too good to be true and asks if he/she can take the nugget to a conveniently nearby jewelry store to have it confirmed as being gold. The second person then comes out of the jewelry store and states that it is gold and that it is worth a stated amount. But the second person only has enough money in their bank account to cover half of the cost of the gold nugget. Will you cover the other half? What you do: Get a good description of these people and any vehicle they may have. Call the police immediately to report the activity, even though you were too smart to be conned. These people are working together. No one in the jewelry store even looked at the nugget, which is actually a piece of dense metal painted gold. You were about to be swindled. What your parents told you is true. If it looks too good to be true, it probably is. ”Lotto Luck” What they do: A person approaches you and says that he/she has a winning lottery ticket but cannot cash it because he/she has no identification and/or is in this country illegally. Often, a second person will also participate in this scam. It can be very similar to the gold scam and usually requires you to take money out of your account or wallet. What you do: Get a good description and call the police. You don’t need to be legal to collect lottery winnings.