Man sentenced for 2018 Apple Store theft spree in the Apple Crime Blotter

Rudy Giuliani tries to block iPhone evidence after his raid, a convict wants out of jail for an Apple Store visit, and an iPhone search leads to a murder arrest in Florida.

Here's an insight into many Apple-related crimes.

In early 2018, a 20-year-old Texas man accepted a two-year prison term for his role in a multistate Apple Store robbery ring. According to The Arkansas Democrat-Gazette, this man was captured on a surveillance camera stealing from the Apple Store in Little Rock with three accomplices. Similar robberies were also suspected in many Texas cities by the party.

Last November, the man was sentenced to an extra year in prison for allegedly assaulting a fellow prisoner.

A British prisoner requests permission to visit the Apple Store

This week, a convicted drug trafficker in the United Kingdom made an unusual request: he needs to be temporarily released to unlock a computer at the Apple store.

According to the Courier, the man is looking for a chance to visit the Apple Store to unlock a device that he believes will aid his safety. The man told his lawyer that the machine is at his house, but he has forgotten the password.

The judge postponed the hearing until November.

A man who pleads guilty to pandemic benefit theft spent "a lot of money" at the Apple Store

On May 13, a Massachusetts man pleaded guilty to federal charges of filing fraudulent Pandemic Unemployment Assistance applications (PUA). The man stole other people's identities before using the money from the scam for "massive transactions at an Apple Store," according to the US Attorney's Office for the District of Massachusetts.

The 33-year-old man admitted to two counts of wire fraud- aggravated identity theft and one count of false claims.

Giuliani seeks to block evidence from iPhones

In April, Rudy Giuliani, the former mayor of New York who now works as an attorney for former President Trump, had his home searched, and agents took some of his computers. In an interview at the time, Giuliani said that the search was unlawful because "they have got it from the iCloud."

On May 17, Giuliani's lawyers requested that a judge "bar any examination of the confiscated documents until his lawyers decide if the warrants have a legal basis."