A organisation of Coachella Music and Arts Festival attendees found themselves doubtful detectives over a weekend after seeing that their phones had left missing.
The victims incited to a “Find My iPhone” app, that led them true to Reinaldo De Jesus Henao, a 36 year-old male with a trek full of some-more than 100 stolen cellphones, Indio military said.
With amicable media such a vast partial of Coachella’s enlightenment — a fashion, food, music, and art are Snapchat and Instagram prepared — it didn’t take prolonged for several festival-goers to notice that their phones had disappeared.
“[We were] holding cinema afterwards we went to post a photo,” Laura Hunt Little told NBC associate KMIR. “And my phone is gone.”
“People who mislaid their phones, or had them stolen, were tracking it,” pronounced Little. The organisation followed Henao via a festival venue until he was incarcerated by confidence and eventually arrested by Indio Police.
Police searched Henao’s trek and found a stolen cellphones. He was taken to a Larry D. Smith Correctional Center and requisitioned on guess of grand burglary and receiving stolen property. He was expelled after posting $10,000 bail, according to invalid records.
“That form of crime lends itself to what concerts are all about, a lot of people, tighten proximity, a lot of bumping,” pronounced Indio Police Sgt. Dan Marshall. “People lift their phones to have easy entrance to them, good if it’s easy for we to access, it’s easy for someone else to access.”
Indio military urged people to take additional counsel with their valuables in scenarios like a swarming song festival.
The dialect worked by a weekend to reunite a stolen phones with their owners. All remaining phones can be claimed on a Coachella Lost and Found website.
“Glad to have my phone back, so glad…ugh,” pronounced Laura Hunt Little.