Everyone thought the Antwerp Diamond Centre was indestructible. Only diamond owners have access to their assets, and the vaults where diamonds are kept are watertight. There are a total of ten types of protective equipment in the center, including surveillance video cameras, infrared heat detection devices, Doppler Radar, magnetic field sensors, vibration sensor passwords, and combinations of up to 100 million combination locks. For roughly every euro worth of diamonds in the vault, there is a set of codes. But on Monday,
February 19, 2003, diamond merchants in that area phone database were surprised to find that their vaults had been broken into over the weekend. One hundred and twenty-three safes were looted, and the robbers still had thirty-seven boxes too late to open, otherwise they should have taken away more than $100 million worth of diamonds. Paper and even diamonds were scattered all over the vault's floor, suggesting that the robbers were probably in a hurry to get away. One of the victims, diamond merchant Marcel. "It was impossible, but it happened," said Marcel Fuehrer. At first, the police had no clue about the whereabouts of the robbers. Soon after, the police received a call from an acquaintance. August. Fin. August Van Camp (August Van Camp) spent most of his retirement on the conservation of local animal habitats,
and he often reported cases of random dumping or discarding of waste in the forest and then fleeing along the E19 road ( The E19 road connects Antwerp in the north and Brussels in the south). His briefings are usually not taken seriously, but this time was different. He found trash again! But the contents inside were unusual, especially since there were quite a few diamonds inside, as well as stacks of Israeli and Indian banknotes.