Private investigators can bring justice to light and reveal skeletons that have been in hidden in the closet for years. However, if you’re wondering how an investigator goes about uncovering the facts, you may be a little bewildered as to how they reveal what no-one else has.
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One way we can assist private companies is by gathering information about employee-related issues, such as injury claims, long-term sickness and moonlighting.
The digital universe isn’t always plain sailing. As many as 5.8 million cases of cyber-crime were reported in Great Britain from 2015-16, with police figures showing that 1 in 10 of us have been a victim of fraud, theft and digital subterfuge. This is now a problem that’s more common than actual, physical crime, and it can occur through any avenue.
It all starts with a phone call… The world of private investigation may seem shrouded in mystery at times, so it’s natural to feel dubious about using the services of an investigator. However, skilled and discreet though this line of work may be, it’s really not as confusing as it may appear.
Anybody in a relationship can find themselves worrying about their partner cheating from time to time, it’s human nature. Trust often relies on a stable pattern of behaviour that tells us how someone is feeling – drastic changes can ring alarm bells especially when your partner doesn’t seem to be themselves.
There are a number of options out there to test where a partner’s loyalty lies, but this brings its own set of ethical questions. Does hiring a fake flirter indicate they respond like this to everyone when you aren’t around? How seriously should a piece of ‘evidence’ be taken?
Lie Detector Test
GPS Vehicle Tracking
Table of Contents Returning to Work after Furlough? How Has Lockdown Impacted our Employee Investigations? Staff Mental Health on Return to Work Signs of Timesheet
Over the last 10 years there’s been a huge rise in the number of online dating sites and apps. In 2016 the U.K saw its highest ever number of recorded ‘online dating scams’ and over £39m was handed over by the victims of so-called ‘romance fraud’.
In this article we talk about the key signs to not being sucked in.