In a recent move, car retailers have begun phasing out the car of a man they believe has committed murder, after a car he owned was stolen.

The man is suspected of killing his estranged wife and two children in South Africa in January, killing himself.

The two cars have now been returned to the man’s family, according to the Pretoria-based Daily News.

“The black market is a huge and dangerous place,” said Mr Brubaker, whose company is responsible for some 600 dealerships.

“We can’t really do anything about it, so it is just about what we can do to protect ourselves.”

“This is a very unusual and difficult time for us,” Mr Brubeaker added.

“It is very unusual, but we can’t go about our business without these two cars.”

The first car he had sold in South Korea in 2007 was stolen in January of this year.

“At that time, he had a black BMW and I bought a red Hyundai, but they were taken from the shop in the early hours of the morning,” Mr Barlow told the newspaper.

“I had no idea what had happened to them until after the murder.”

Then he called me and said he was going to give the cars to his children, and that he had killed them.”‘

No way to do business’Mr Barlow said the first car was returned after the man asked to be let out of the shop.”

When he went out the door, I saw him on the ground, bleeding.

I told him that was not normal and that we needed to leave the shop,” he said.”

After that, I was not able to sell any more cars until the police came to my shop and I told them that I did not know what had occurred.

“He said he would pay me 100,000 rand ($7,800) to return the cars and give them back to his family, but when he called again I could not help him.”

Mr Barloes’ car was seized in November of this month and Mr Brlow said he had been forced to turn the car over to the police.

“They were very aggressive and made the car come out of his house without telling me what happened,” Mr Barrlow told ABC South Africa.

“One of the policemen said, ‘We will take your car and we will give you the money.

You can sell the car to your son’.”

I could not give the money back to him.”‘

He has a history of criminality’It is now the job of the Department of Transport to sell the stolen cars, and Mr Barloe said the department was working on finding a buyer.”

There is no way to put it in writing, so I have to sell it to my son,” he told ABC SA.”

This happened because he has a bad history of crime and has a criminal background.””

I do not know the reasons why he has killed so many people, but he has been very violent, and it was just an excuse to rob people.

“If he was a nice man, he would not do that.

I would not sell him my car.

It is just not my thing.””

The man was very happy to have stolen a car,” Mr Barnlow added.

“He did not tell me his name or the reason why he had done it.

Topics:crime,law-crime-and-justice,criminals-and/or-women,crime,south-africaFirst posted March 02, 2020 16:54:33Contact Emily WilliamsMore stories from South Africa”

I am not going to sell my car.”

Topics:crime,law-crime-and-justice,criminals-and/or-women,crime,south-africaFirst posted March 02, 2020 16:54:33Contact Emily WilliamsMore stories from South Africa

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