How to bike a chopper and get a motorcycle license
CHICAGO — When it comes to bike theft, the Philippines may be the most difficult country in the world to find.
In the past few years, the country has become the epicenter of the problem.
The number of motorcycles stolen in the country — some estimated to be worth more than $3 billion — has skyrocketed in recent years.
The theft of bike parts and accessories is so rampant, in fact, that the Police Commission has recommended a nationwide police presence on bikes, even if they aren’t stolen.
To address the problem, police have begun to install surveillance cameras, which are equipped with cameras that record video of the vehicles they patrol.
This camera, known as a dashboard camera, allows police to record and record again the speed of a motorist, the vehicle’s registration number, license plate number, the license plate of the vehicle, the plate number and location of the stolen bike.
Police Commissioner Jose P. Sison, who is responsible for the operation of the Police Bureau, said in an interview that he is concerned that many motorcycle thieves have stolen the bikes without bothering to get the proper license plate, registration and registration sticker.
“In many cases, the motorcycle thieves don’t even bother to get license plates,” Sison said.
“They just leave the bikes parked at the place where they are parked and they will leave them at a place that is easy to locate, which is the crime scene.”
It’s not only the police who have become concerned.
There have been reports that motorcycle thieves are using bikes as mobile telephones, which has created a problem for the telecommunications industry.
The Philippines has a population of about 6.6 million.
About a third of the country’s residents are immigrants.
Some of the motorcycles that have been stolen have been taken from the countryside, such as a Kawasaki ZX-7, which was stolen in a residential area in Cebu City in 2015.
In another case, a Kawaski ZX700, which had a V-twin engine, was stolen from a residential neighborhood in the same area in 2013.
According to Sison’s statistics, police reported the most motorcycle thefts in 2017, but the number of bikes stolen by the criminals is not yet fully known.
Sision said police are trying to gather as much information as possible, including from motorcycle manufacturers and other experts, to better pinpoint the culprits.
The Philippines has seen a huge increase in the number and cost of stolen motorcycles in recent times.
It was estimated in the past year that there were more than 8,500 motorcycles stolen.
This year, according to Sisons, police confiscated more than 10,000 bikes, a third more than the previous year.
Sisons also said the number has increased exponentially in the last year.
“There are more than 20 motorcycles that were stolen and taken out of the public domain, but unfortunately, only a few of them were taken to the police for forensic testing,” Sisons said.
In response to a report by the newspaper Inquirer, the government ordered the installation of CCTV cameras in the public areas of public and private places in the Philippines to monitor motorcycles.
However, Sison has expressed concern about the safety of the cameras, as they do not allow the police to see what they are recording.
If a police officer were to record a motorcycle being stolen, it could create a huge problem for police, Sisons noted.
“The video may be recorded on the computer and can be viewed by anyone, including the thieves.
If the thieves are not careful, they could make a fool of themselves by recording the video and then running it on their own computers,” Sions said.
Police have already been taking precautions to prevent theft.
Last year, a police department in the capital Manila installed surveillance cameras on bikes parked in the area, so that they could be viewed from all sides.
The camera is equipped with a built-in microphone that is capable of recording video and audio.
While police officials are trying their best to prevent the bike theft problem from spreading, they do admit that the number is growing.
Despite this, the Philippine government has not made any attempt to crack down on motorcycle theft in the first place.
“We have been talking about it and we have been doing all that we can,” Sson said.