What is the ‘Burglary of the Century’?

By now, most of you have probably heard of the Burglary and Theft of the Day.

While it’s a big topic, and it’s certainly a topic that we want to address in this blog post, it’s still quite a new concept.

What is Burglaries?

Burglars are thieves, but they’re not all that bad.

There are some, however, that are more heinous.

One of those is the infamous “Burglar of the Year” award.

The Burglarian Award is a nickname for the theft of valuables.

In the late 1800s, burglars were given a “Bust of the year” award by the British government for their valuable deeds.

The award was created in 1895 by an obscure British official, Sir Herbert Paddington, after a burglar broke into the Royal family’s home and stole the Queen’s purse.

The award was intended to honor burglars who had broken into the home of the king or queen and stole valuations of property.

The Burglarians of the day also received the honor of the title “Busting-Up-The-King” (which, as it happens, was the title of the first recorded incident of the award in 1894).

The Royal Family eventually had the title stolen out of their name, and this became the official title of a burgler award in the United Kingdom.

Today, the award is also known as the “Busted Up King” award and the “Sting of the King” or “Buster of the Crown” award, respectively.

It was first awarded in 1909, but its origins are not fully known.

The first recorded instance of the term “Burt” being used to refer to a burglary came in the 1940s, when a burgle was caught on camera robbing the home, home security system, and an ATM.

The British government later used the term to describe any theft of property from the public purse or private purse.

However, in many countries, this is not considered a crime in itself.

In other words, it may not be a crime to break into a private residence or other private property in order to steal valuable valuational property.

For those who may not know, it is illegal in the UK to steal property from public purse, private purse, or other property in the British Crown Territories, Wales, Scotland, and Northern Ireland.

In England and Wales, theft of a property worth more than £500 is punishable by a fine of up to £1,000.

In Northern Ireland, theft from a private purse is punishable with a maximum sentence of 14 years in prison.

It is also illegal to steal money from a vehicle or a person’s bank account.

In addition, it can also be a criminal offense to steal an item from a business or person’s house.

While there are some crimes that may be considered Burglar of The Year awards, such as the theft and vandalism of a car or other valuable property, there are also crimes that are not considered Burglar of The Day awards.

For example, it has been estimated that there are about 10 million people in the U.K. who are Burglar Of The Day, but there are approximately 5 million who are not.

These are people who are burglar-like in their actions and intentions, and they are usually found to be the victims of burglaries or theft.

According to the U-K Police, the majority of Burglar Offences are committed by people who commit a number of burglary-like offences over a period of several months or longer.

While Burglaring is usually a criminal act, it sometimes takes place on a more personal level as well.

For instance, burglaries can take place at any time, day, or night.

Some burglars can also steal things, such a purse or a wallet, and others can commit petty thefts, such selling a laptop.

However in most cases, they only commit a single burglary, and usually it’s the first time they do it.

The following is a list of the most common Burglarer Of The Year and Burglarlous Crimes that are classified as Burglaris: