Make huge profits with jammers

The Illawarra man, accused of illegally obtaining hundreds of thousands of dollars in cash and luxury goods through a complex scam, has relaxed stringent bail conditions to work occasionally at Supercheap Auto.

Police charged the brigade with cybersecurity and fraud claims that Christopher Grant, 20, fraudulently received at least 150 000 $ cash, $ 200,000 cars and diamonds $ 20 000. WiFi interference using devices would interfere in Sydney, Canberra, Illawarra and EFTPOS equipment operating in dozens of businesses in Victoria.

Police allege that Grant stole thousands of dollars from the parent company using illegal portable jammer technology within two months of mid-2016, including Wollongong’s Simple Bicycle program, which was fraudulent. $ 14,400 in one transaction.

The scam is also said to have targeted other Illawarra businesses, including Masaki Shushi in Shellharbour, which lost $ 10,000 in four transactions, and Ariels Cafe in Wollongong, which lost $ 14,000.

Meanwhile, police have accused Grant of using the device to purchase dozens of luxury items during the same period. These include the Gulf of $ 38,000, the Toyota Hilux of $ 37,000, the Subaru WRX of $ 30,000, the diamonds of $ 21,000, the shooting equipment of $ 10,000 and the drones of $ 7,700. As a result, according to the court.

Grant was arrested in August 2016. Police have reportedly found nine false identity cards in his home, including one from the Australian Federal Police.

He was released on bail from the Supreme Court in October 2016, but was charged with new charges in March 2017 after being accused of hacking a self-checkout at Woolworths stores and changing the prices of various goods. Items or fraudulently put money on a gift card.

He was again released on strict bail, including living in a residence in Kembla Grange, reporting to the police twice a day, and complying with the curfew.

Grant testified this week at the local Wollongong Court, demanding that his report be reduced to once a day, and that his curfew be extended to allow him to continue his leisure work at Dapto’s Supercheap Auto.

Prosecutors have objected to the request, noting that Grant has a significant criminal history and that he was sentenced to probation for fraud in connection with a 2016 crime.

District Court Judge Michael Stoddart has agreed to relax reporting requirements. However, he added another condition, restricting Grant to only one phone, and he had to allow police to carry out inspections on demand. Grant’s allegations of fraud will begin on May 30 in the local Burwood court.