How can you tell if a private investigator is following you?
Look for strange autos that are parked near your home or in places where you frequently travel. An inquiry might be launched into your case if you find such a parking spot in your neighborhood and then see it halted at a store, the bank, your favorite eateries, or a location close to your place of business later on.
Why? P.I.’s are employed to answer questions the customers are paying them to find. Nothing else. They are neither police enforcement seeking for any unlawful conduct or journalists looking for a fantastic story. And P.I.’s are better paid than law enforcement or journalists so they can potentially delve further. P.I.’s regularly hear (and witness) horrible conduct and details about public persons that would knock the socks of the general public if it ever went public. But it won’t. Because, for one thing, P.I.’s are constrained by law not to share material obtained in an investigation, and two, if it’s not aiding the clients’ case, they don’t care.
Why? P.I.s are engaged to provide answers to queries that consumers have paid them to investigate. There is nothing else. They are neither law enforcement officers looking for illegal activity nor journalists looking for a sensational topic to write about. Furthermore, private investigators are better compensated than law enforcement officers or journalists, allowing them to potentially go deeper into the investigation. Investigators often come across (and witness) heinous behaviour and information about prominent figures that would make the general public’s socks fall off if they became public knowledge. However, this will not be the case. Because, for one thing, private investigators are prohibited by law from disclosing anything found during an investigation, and two, if the information does not benefit the client’s case, they aren’t interested.