The court documents from home security investigators and the US law firm in Portland drew light on how the scheme was orchestrated. Jiang reportedly sent and personally delivered 3000 fake units to Apple for compensation over a two-year period. He wanted to tell the stores, under different names, that the units would not turn on anymore and were eligible for compensation. Cupertino ended up rejecting 1
To replace the original units for money, Jiang would send them to a co-worker in China. The affiliate would then transfer the payment to Jiang's mother, who would then deposit the money into their account. The whole scheme was clearly thought out and shows how guarantees can be exploited by simply tapping into an authentic look that appears to be dead. "Submitting an iPhone that won't turn on is critical to continuing the iPhone warranty failure," wrote Thomas Duffy, the country's security researcher, referring to Apple representative Adrian Punderson, "since the phone can't be immediately investigated or repaired by Apple. technicians, triggering the Apple iPhone replacement process as part of the product's warranty policy. " He is convicted on August 28.