Razer offers $25000 reward for helping find stolen laptops: Razer’s laptop Project Valerie was one product that stole the show at the recent CES 2017 trade show. Razer unveiled the laptop that sports a 17.3 inches 4K IGZO displays. Viewers loved the Project Valerie that they robbed a couple of laptops from the Razer’s booth. The company is now offering a reward price of $25000 if there is any information on the theft. On Monday the CEO of Razer Min Liang Tan reported the theft on his Facebook page. He said that the company has “filed the necessary reports and are currently working with the show management as well as law enforcement to address this issue.”
Razer offers $25000 reward for Those Who Provide Information About stolen laptops
The CEO of Razer also updated the post adding the date of the robbery as January 8, 2017. This happened to be the last day of the CES 2017 trade fair. The two stolen prototypes were both Project Valerie laptops.However, the company has given details about the terms of the $25000 reward for getting any information on the Project Valerie laptop by Razer. “Razer may pay only a portion of the maximum reward offered.
The decision will be based primarily upon law enforcement’s evaluation of the value of the information provided. When there are multiple claimants, the reward will be shared in amounts determined by Razer. Razer associates are not eligible for the reward. This reward offer is good for one year from the date it is first offered unless extended by Razer.”
The CEO of Razer Min-Liang Tan requested those who had information about the thefts to send an email the company at firstname.lastname@example.org. He also said that the information provided will be “kept in the strictest of confidence.” This is not the first time that this kind of incident has happened. In the year 2011 end, there were two Razer Blade prototypes that were stolen from the R&D lab of the company. He said, “We treat theft/larceny, and if relevant to this case, industrial espionage, very seriously – it is cheating, and cheating doesn’t sit well with us. Penalties for such crimes are grievous and anyone who would do this clearly isn’t very smart.”