That's a severe incident.
Look at the whole scene. There are 2 hotel guys and an officer. But then there are other people in the lobby watching the scene, on guard. There is
one guy by the door, and another guy at closer range, blocking the exits. Plus the women at the concierge, and other customers, who are mostly
So the business partner went to his hotel room, tried the key and it didn't work. From his wit in relating to the concern, I guess the angry man had
scotch. Feared a robbery upon hearing people in his hotel room, got police involved. There's nothing wrong with calling police if you think
something's wrong. It's when they arrive without invitation, and hang out in the room next door, and maybe use the phone and talk about people who
"work with us" and people who need to be out of the neighborhood, and hover around the doors, and use a walkie talkie to talk with other people at the
hotel who might be searching your car in the hotel garage, and peep on your vehicle to wait for your friends, when there might be a problem.
Obviously that officer works with the hotel management, upon just a nod. In a situation like that, he who is dressed the nicest wins, and the
managers were better dressed. Plus it's sort of like the house always wins.
Those other guys in the lobby might be undercover investigators, federal snoops even. The people in the man's room, snoops. Some investigation teams
just do that, they seem to break the rules and snoop without permission, without some publicized idea of a warrant. The hotel management is
cooperative with that, but they also can't give any explanation to their client as to why things were awry. He was a businessman right? So he has
corporate intelligence, business plans?
My experience says that the people who peep are first related to the Associated Press, who work in tandem with Homeland Security style spies. There's
never any evidence of legitimacy it seems with these kinds of investigations. It's a sneak and peek of hotel rooms. And that's the scene someone
gets when they're being snooped on by federal investigator and newsmaker types. And the officer was distancing the man from proof of any
investigation. Even more distance when it comes to having a hearing about how the laws were enforced. Lesson learned: cops don't solve business
edit on 5-8-2013 by Sandalphon because: his buddy didn't get tackled