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Burglar Bunch Search Warrant

11/3/2009 2:25 PM PST BY TMZ STAFF

TMZ has obtained a copy of the search warrant in the Hollywood Hills Burglar Bunch caper -- and there's no doubt ... a lot was stolen.

The warrant identifies certain property presumed to have been stolen by members of the Bunch from various celeb homes. The items include, "hats, purses, pink duffel bag, gray duffel bag, gold watch, silver watch, silver necklace, sunglasses, luggage, coats, personal computers, laptop computers, cigarettes, gloves and scarves."

Cops were also on the hunt for any means of communication, "boasting about the burglaries." They were also afraid the bunch would learn the cops were on to them and destroy the evidence. Therefore, the police asked the judge to approve simultaneous searches of the suspects residences.

The warrant also gave cops permission to search for "narcotics, dangerous drugs, marijuana, and paraphernalia related to the use and/or sale of such substances such as hypodermic syringes, hypodermic needles ... spoons, balloons, condoms, measuring devices, badges, pipes, cutting agents ... as well as large sums of cash."

Law enforcement says members of the Bunch hit the homes of Lindsay Lohan, Audrina Patridge, Paris Hilton, Rachel Bilson, Orlando Bloom, and Brian Austin Green -- among others.

The L.A. County District Attorney has charged Nick Prugo, Diana Tamayo, Courtney Ames, Roy Lopez Jr. and Alexis Neiers in various residential burglaries.

Story developing ... We are about to publish what the cops found, so keep refreshing the page!


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Yolanda Nixon    


1823 days ago


It's amazing these people thought they could get away with something on this caliber. Especially given the constant surveillance of the targeted celebs by private security and paparazzi.

1823 days ago

lost in lalaland    

Enough already. I'm not sure why you guys are so fascinated with these punks, but we're bored to death.

1823 days ago



Pluto, planetary body counted as the ninth planet in the solar system after its discovery in 1930. In 2006 the International Astronomical Union (IAU) reclassified Pluto as a dwarf planet. The new IAU definition of a planet that changed Pluto’s status is not accepted by some scientists, who continue to recognize Pluto as the ninth planet. Pluto revolves about the Sun once in 247.9 Earth years at an average distance of 5,880 million km (3,650 million mi). Pluto’s orbit is so eccentric that at certain points along its path Pluto is slightly closer to the Sun than is Neptune. Pluto is about 2,360 km (1,475 mi) in diameter, about two-thirds the size of Earth’s moon. Its composition links Pluto with Kuiper Belt Objects (KBOs), icy bodies found beyond Neptune in the outer solar system. The first space mission to explore Pluto, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration’s (NASA’s) New Horizons spacecraft, was launched in January 2006 and is scheduled to fly by Pluto in 2015. Pluto was named after the god of the underworld in Roman mythology.

1823 days ago


That Tamayo chick looks.. stupid LMAO

1823 days ago

The Observer    

WTF is with these self portraits and the whole cranked lip, sticking out tongue look? No one wants to be original anymore.

1823 days ago

dr fred    

condoms? what does that prove? put down that condom your under arrest?

1823 days ago

Black Power    

The girl on the left in the black and white picture looks kind of cute. Put her in my cell with me. I'll show her what I can steal from her. Yum Yum.

1823 days ago

Hey Hey    

Can we stop already with the "Burglar Bunch" crap? Stop trying to make it a catch phrase, no one cares! Every damn day I gotta scroll thru 10 annoying stories about these nobodies to get to the other stories, They don't deserve any attention, move on already

1823 days ago

A Person    

dont care

1823 days ago

Laurel Kornfeld    

Pluto is still a planet. Only four percent of the IAU voted on the controversial demotion, and most are not planetary scientists. Their decision was immediately opposed in a formal petition by hundreds of professional astronomers led by Dr. Alan Stern, Principal Investigator of NASA’s New Horizons mission to Pluto. One reason the IAU definition makes no sense is it says dwarf planets are not planets at all! That is like saying a grizzly bear is not a bear, and it is inconsistent with the use of the term “dwarf” in astronomy, where dwarf stars are still stars, and dwarf galaxies are still galaxies. Also, the IAU definition classifies objects solely by where they are while ignoring what they are. If Earth were in Pluto’s orbit, according to the IAU definition, it would not be a planet either. A definition that takes the same object and makes it a planet in one location and not a planet in another is essentially useless. Pluto is a planet because it is spherical, meaning it is large enough to be pulled into a round shape by its own gravity--a state known as hydrostatic equilibrium and characteristic of planets, not of shapeless asteroids held together by chemical bonds. These reasons are why many astronomers, lay people, and educators are either ignoring the demotion entirely or working to get it overturned.

1823 days ago

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