alleged royal mint theft brings up security issues, lawyer saysalleged royal mint theft brings up security issues, lawyer saysalleged royal mint theft brings up security issues, lawyer says

by:Kenwei      2019-09-04
Gary Barnes believes there are \"a few issues\" with his client\'s case officially, and he is accused of selling more than $130,000 worth of gold stolen from the Royal Canadian Mint.
First of all, Barnes said they could not prove that gold had been stolen or that it had belonged to a mint.
As for the official main theory about extraction
Leston Lawrence used Vaseline to pick up the gold \"puc\" and stuff it into his rectum to keep the mint undiscovered --
They can\'t prove that either, Barnes believes.
\"They are not that big,\" defense lawyers said of the allegedly stolen nuggets . \".
\"They are about the diameter of Oreo cookies, about two. and-a-
Half thick.
In the biscuit industry, they call it \"Double Stuf \".
When the star contacted on Wednesday, officials declined to comment on the case because it was still in court.
The Royal Canadian Mint declined the interview for the same reason.
Barnes told the Star that Lawrence, 35, lives in a suburban Barrhaven community and was arrested in March 2015 after a teller at a bank in Ottawa marked his account.
Barnes said he allegedly sold ice hockey to gold buyers at the same mall as the bank and then deposited it in a check.
Barnes said the royal family claimed that he had stolen gold from his mint, which was the operator of the refinery, and sold 18 pieces between November 2014 and the period of his arrest.
Lawrence, he said, pleaded not guilty to all charges, including theft, possession of stolen property, breach of trust, cleaning of proceeds of crime and \"transporting\" metal from mint.
On Tuesday, Ontario Court judge Peter Doody tried him for six days.
But apart from his doubts about the royal case
He\'s a defense lawyer.
Barnes argued that the case raised many questions about the safety of the Mint.
That is to say, how can someoneanyone —
Finish what they claim to have happened?
What kind of monitoring and safety does mint need to prevent precious metals from being stolen?
\"No one at the Mint would have thought someone would do that, which surprised me,\" Barnes said . \".
Mint spokesman Christine Aquino said in an email that while personal privacy has restrictions on how to search for employees\' personal privacy, security issues are valued.
She said that new security measures have been installed, including the metal detector \"arch\" upgraded by the security checkpoint at Ottawa headquarters \"--
Where gold is refined-
By tracking the technology of employee compliance.
Aquino said the cameras used to monitor workers were also upgraded to record high-definition videos, and security officials were being trained to \"keep watching\" to help them identify people with suspicious behavior.
\"In the products we develop and the facilities that produce and store them, safety has always been and remains the cornerstone of the Mint business.
\"We are constantly evaluating and updating our security measures and agreements to help us manage potential risks and we are more vigilant than ever,\" Aquino said . \".
As for the theory of smuggling gold in someone\'s rectum in Toronto
Safety expert John Thompson says it is possible even with metal detectors.
He added that most detectors may capture gold in someone\'s body, just as metal debris or belt buckles in medical procedures often detonate the machine.
\"Your regular security guard will not want to search the body, especially for people they see every day,\" he said . \".
However, Barnes did not argue that it was impossible to steal gold from the mint.
He said he argued in court that officials simply could not prove that the gold seized from Lawrence\'s safe came from the mint.
However, he did say that the court was told that in support of the official theory that Lawrence allegedly smuggled gold out of his anus, a security officer tested the process, see if it\'s reasonable. Barnes laughed.
\"It\'s a bit out of scope.
Judge Dodi is scheduled to deliver his sentence in Ottawa on November. 9.
Toronto, from Gary Barnes\'s point of view, the royal family has \"several issues\" with his client\'s case, and he is accused of selling more than $130,000 worth of gold stolen from the Royal Canadian Mint.
First of all, Barnes said they could not prove that gold had been stolen or that it had belonged to a mint.
As for the official main theory about extraction
Leston Lawrence used Vaseline to pick up the gold \"puc\" and stuff it into his rectum to keep the mint undiscovered --
They can\'t prove that either, Barnes believes.
\"They are not that big,\" defense lawyers said of the allegedly stolen nuggets . \".
\"They are about the diameter of Oreo cookies, about two. and-a-
Half thick.
In the biscuit industry, they call it \"Double Stuf \".
When the star contacted on Wednesday, officials declined to comment on the case because it was still in court.
The Royal Canadian Mint declined the interview for the same reason.
Barnes told the Star that Lawrence, 35, lives in a suburban Barrhaven community and was arrested in March 2015 after a teller at a bank in Ottawa marked his account.
Barnes said he allegedly sold ice hockey to gold buyers at the same mall as the bank and then deposited it in a check.
Barnes said the royal family claimed that he had stolen gold from his mint, which was the operator of the refinery, and sold 18 pieces between November 2014 and the period of his arrest.
Lawrence, he said, pleaded not guilty to all charges, including theft, possession of stolen property, breach of trust, cleaning of proceeds of crime and \"transporting\" metal from mint.
On Tuesday, Ontario Court judge Peter Doody tried him for six days.
But apart from his doubts about the royal case
He\'s a defense lawyer.
Barnes argued that the case raised many questions about the safety of the Mint.
That is to say, how can someoneanyone —
Finish what they claim to have happened?
What kind of monitoring and safety does mint need to prevent precious metals from being stolen?
\"No one at the Mint would have thought someone would do that, which surprised me,\" Barnes said . \".
Mint spokesman Christine Aquino said in an email that while personal privacy has restrictions on how to search for employees\' personal privacy, security issues are valued.
She said that new security measures have been installed, including the metal detector \"arch\" upgraded by the security checkpoint at Ottawa headquarters \"--
Where gold is refined-
By tracking the technology of employee compliance.
Aquino said the cameras used to monitor workers were also upgraded to record high-definition videos, and security officials were being trained to \"keep watching\" to help them identify people with suspicious behavior.
\"In the products we develop and the facilities that produce and store them, safety has always been and remains the cornerstone of the Mint business.
\"We are constantly evaluating and updating our security measures and agreements to help us manage potential risks and we are more vigilant than ever,\" Aquino said . \".
As for the theory of smuggling gold in someone\'s rectum in Toronto
Safety expert John Thompson says it is possible even with metal detectors.
He added that most detectors may capture gold in someone\'s body, just as metal debris or belt buckles in medical procedures often detonate the machine.
\"Your regular security guard will not want to search the body, especially for people they see every day,\" he said . \".
However, Barnes did not argue that it was impossible to steal gold from the mint.
He said he argued in court that officials simply could not prove that the gold seized from Lawrence\'s safe came from the mint.
However, he did say that the court was told that in support of the official theory that Lawrence allegedly smuggled gold out of his anus, a security officer tested the process, see if it\'s reasonable. Barnes laughed.
\"It\'s a bit out of scope.
Judge Dodi is scheduled to deliver his sentence in Ottawa on November. 9.
Toronto, from Gary Barnes\'s point of view, the royal family has \"several issues\" with his client\'s case, and he is accused of selling more than $130,000 worth of gold stolen from the Royal Canadian Mint.
First of all, Barnes said they could not prove that gold had been stolen or that it had belonged to a mint.
As for the official main theory about extraction
Leston Lawrence used Vaseline to pick up the gold \"puc\" and stuff it into his rectum to keep the mint undiscovered --
They can\'t prove that either, Barnes believes.
\"They are not that big,\" defense lawyers said of the allegedly stolen nuggets . \".
\"They are about the diameter of Oreo cookies, about two. and-a-
Half thick.
In the biscuit industry, they call it \"Double Stuf \".
When the star contacted on Wednesday, officials declined to comment on the case because it was still in court.
The Royal Canadian Mint declined the interview for the same reason.
Barnes told the Star that Lawrence, 35, lives in a suburban Barrhaven community and was arrested in March 2015 after a teller at a bank in Ottawa marked his account.
Barnes said he allegedly sold ice hockey to gold buyers at the same mall as the bank and then deposited it in a check.
Barnes said the royal family claimed that he had stolen gold from his mint, which was the operator of the refinery, and sold 18 pieces between November 2014 and the period of his arrest.
Lawrence, he said, pleaded not guilty to all charges, including theft, possession of stolen property, breach of trust, cleaning of proceeds of crime and \"transporting\" metal from mint.
On Tuesday, Ontario Court judge Peter Doody tried him for six days.
But apart from his doubts about the royal case
He\'s a defense lawyer.
Barnes argued that the case raised many questions about the safety of the Mint.
That is to say, how can someoneanyone —
Finish what they claim to have happened?
What kind of monitoring and safety does mint need to prevent precious metals from being stolen?
\"No one at the Mint would have thought someone would do that, which surprised me,\" Barnes said . \".
Mint spokesman Christine Aquino said in an email that while personal privacy has restrictions on how to search for employees\' personal privacy, security issues are valued.
She said that new security measures have been installed, including the metal detector \"arch\" upgraded by the security checkpoint at Ottawa headquarters \"--
Where gold is refined-
By tracking the technology of employee compliance.
Aquino said the cameras used to monitor workers were also upgraded to record high-definition videos, and security officials were being trained to \"keep watching\" to help them identify people with suspicious behavior.
\"In the products we develop and the facilities that produce and store them, safety has always been and remains the cornerstone of the Mint business.
\"We are constantly evaluating and updating our security measures and agreements to help us manage potential risks and we are more vigilant than ever,\" Aquino said . \".
As for the theory of smuggling gold in someone\'s rectum in Toronto
Safety expert John Thompson says it is possible even with metal detectors.
He added that most detectors may capture gold in someone\'s body, just as metal debris or belt buckles in medical procedures often detonate the machine.
\"Your regular security guard will not want to search the body, especially for people they see every day,\" he said . \".
However, Barnes did not argue that it was impossible to steal gold from the mint.
He said he argued in court that officials simply could not prove that the gold seized from Lawrence\'s safe came from the mint.
However, he did say that the court was told that in support of the official theory that Lawrence allegedly smuggled gold out of his anus, a security officer tested the process, see if it\'s reasonable. Barnes laughed.
\"It\'s a bit out of scope.
Judge Dodi is scheduled to deliver his sentence in Ottawa on November. 9.
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