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DENVER (CBS4)– Police in Denver are searching for two people wanted in the theft of two necklaces worth $7,300 from the National Western Stock Show. The theft happened on Sunday at the National Western Complex.

(credit: Denver Police)

Investigators say the woman distracted the clerk while the man stole the two necklaces.

(credit: Denver Police)

Anyone with information regarding this crime or recognizes the suspects in the images is asked to contact Crime Stoppers at 720-913-STOP (7867). You can text to CRIMES (274637) then title DMCS and enter your message or send an e-mail to metro-denvercrimestoppers.com. If the information you provide leads to the arrest and charging of a wanted individual, you can receive a cash reward up to $2,000.

News Source: cbslocal.com

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SEC forces Wall St banks to search more than 100 personal cellphones of top traders to probe to what extent they sent messages with sensitive information about deals and trades

The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is reportedly searching the personal cellphones of more than 100 prominent Wall Street traders and dealmakers, in a probe to uncover clandestine messaging on platforms such as WhatsApp.

According to Bloomberg, the agency - which has for months been investigating messaging platform misuse at banks such as Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley - is currently sending firms lists of names of staffers whose phones they want to review.

The named personnel, who sources say hold key positions at the banks being scrutinized, are then being ordered to hand over their personal phones so the devices can be examined by lawyers.

In some cases, sources said, up to 30 people - including heads of certain investment banking teams or trading desks - at each bank have been named in the unprecedented probe, the largest ever of its kind.

The systematic search seeks to discern the extent of American staffers' alleged misuse of non-approved messaging platforms to send work-related messages bearing sensitive information, often concerning deals and prospective trades.

The announcement comes as banks such as Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, HSBC, Citigroup, and Credit Suisse have all found themselves under SEC scrutiny, as the agency seeks to gauge the extent of employees' misuse of the messaging apps.

It’s not yet clear which of those five firms have been asked to produce staffers' phones.

The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is reportedly searching the personal cellphones of more than 100 prominent Wall Street traders and dealmakers, in a probe to uncover clandestine messaging on platforms such as WhatsApp

Any findings by the SEC during the search will decide which firms the agency will ultimately punish - and to what degree - for failing to use company-approved channels for the business-related messages.

The SEC's scrutiny into staffers' correspondence is a highly sensitive matter, sources privy to the probe said, with officials potentially pouring through millions of personal texts stemming back years

The searches are so highly personal, the insiders said, that banks are arranging for outside attorneys to help preside over the reviews, serving as mediators during feds' search so the scrutinized staffers may still keep some semblance of privacy. 

The lawyers being enlisted by these banks are tasked with keeping feds' search confined to messaged dealing with business.

The facade of New York Stock Exchange in January. The SEC's probe seeks to discern the extent of American staffers' alleged misuse of non-approved messaging platforms to send work-related messages bearing sensitive information, often on deals and prospective trades

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Officials are currently gathering information as to who used the illicit messaging platforms, and how often they did so.

The probe already seen more than 100 phones seized, the sources said.

The extent of the search could carry heavy implications for some of Wall Street's most influential and high-powered financiers, with a previous SEC probe into What'sApp and other unapproved messages seeing more than a dozen JPMorgan Chase staffers reprimanded in December.

Late last year, both the SEC and CFTC slapped big bank JPMorgan Chase with a $200 million fine for failing to keep track of employees' use of private apps and personal email accounts that circumvented company record-keeping requirements.

The organization's joint probe found that staff for years shirked on company-mandated practices for the sending of work-related material, instead using platforms like WhatsApp to relay sensitive material to staffers. 

The company responded to the misuse by taking action against more than a dozen of its traders, firing one and stripping bonuses from the rest.

 

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