ian Book, a New York City-based book club that is trying to find out how to get books stolen in the first place, recently sent out an email to its members.
It told them to “check your emails for any book that you think you have lost” and then “ask for a review.”
The email, which was sent out on the eve of the first year of the Book of Revelation’s “Year of the Beast,” was not an invitation to book thieves to check their emails.
The club’s email sent out by a group of book thieves.
Instead, it asked members to check out their email accounts and try to find any book they thought had been stolen.
And, in the email, it advised that if they didn’t get a response from the thieves, they should try contacting the book club and ask for a book review.
In other words, the email told book thieves that it was better to do what they’re told to do, even if they don’t get the book back, than to do the same thing the thieves are told to, according to an article on the club’s website.
Book thieves aren’t exactly rare, but their number has been steadily growing in recent years.
One reason for this increase is the rise of e-books.
While the number of book-selling e-readers is still relatively small, e-book readers are increasingly popular because they offer a more streamlined way for book lovers to find and purchase books.
Last year, according a report by the Associated Press, the average book buyer spent $2,000 a year on e-reading.
The AP also said that e-reader usage in the U.S. has increased by 60% since 2010.
According to the study, ebooks accounted for $2.2 trillion in revenue in 2015, a nearly 30% increase from the year before.
But as more books are released each year, the volume of books stolen is growing exponentially.
“Book theft has become a multi-billion dollar industry and its prevalence is rising at an alarming rate,” according to the book theft club’s Facebook page.
There are now more than 500 million books in circulation worldwide, according the group.
Even with these massive volumes, it’s unclear how many book thieves are out there, said Kevin Davenport, director of cybercrime for the University of California at Irvine’s Cybercrime Center.
Davenport noted that while most thieves are motivated by money, they could also be motivated by fear of losing their job, or the potential of losing access to credit.
A book thief in London.
This could be the perfect time to steal books.
Book thieves are getting better at stealing books in the years ahead, Davenports told The Daily Beast.
“They’re probably doing it for a few reasons, one of them being they don,t think they’ll be punished,” he said.
More: The Book of Revelations is coming.
Now, you can get a book stolen for free on Amazon.com!
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