Police seek man found in wrong home, asleep in bed beside female resident

SURREY, B.C. -- RCMP in Surrey, B.C., are looking for a man who entered the wrong home and crawled into bed with the female resident.

See Full Article

The man believed to be in his early 20s entered the home early Sunday and fell asleep sometime between 4:20 a.m. and 7:20 a.m.

Police say when the resident woke up, the man was asleep beside her.

RCMP says sexual assault is being considered as a "potential motivator in this incident."

The man is described as aboriginal, about six-feet tall with a slim build, wearing a black sweater and a black and grey baseball cap.

Investigators will canvass the area for witnesses and surveillance video.

"Police would like anyone who may have seen someone in that area acting suspicious to give our investigators a call," said RCMP Cpl. Scotty Schumann.

"This is a good opportunity to remind people, even when they are at home, to ensure their ground level doors and windows are secure."



Advertisements

Latest Canada & World News

  • Invictus Games to open Saturday night in Toronto

    Canada News CBC News
    The Invictus Games opening ceremony is set for tonight in Toronto. Prince Harry — the Games founder — along with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Premier Kathleen Wynne will be among those attending the ceremonies at the Air Canada Centre. Source
  • Nova Scotia coast's secret Caribbean vistas

    Canada News CBC News
    A conservation photographer is sharing his images of a remote part of Nova Scotia's coastline that most people have never seen. In its biggest fundraising endeavour to date, the Nova Scotia Nature Trust has raised more than $7 million to help protect 100 Wild Islands off the province's Eastern Shore. Source
  • Canada looks to China trade deal while knowing 'there are issues there,' ambassador says

    World News CBC News
    Canada's ambassador to China says the Liberal government is still making its list of pros and cons about launching formal talks around a free trade deal with the global superpower, including the potential public fallout. "It's in our genes, if you will, to do free trade agreements, but there are concerns. Source
  • Canada could win the Amazon sweepstakes due to Trump scaring 'the bejesus out of everyone'

    Canada News CBC News
    Handicapping the Amazon sweepstakes has become something of a cottage industry in the last few weeks. Predictions of which city will land the company's coveted second headquarters cite everything from the bright lights of big cities like New York and Boston to Denver's crisp Rocky Mountain air to Chicago's spot as a hurricane-free haven. Source
  • After years of scandal, Senate seeks a way forward on expenses

    Canada News CBC News
    Many senators who lived through the auditor general's recent review of expenses say the process cost too much and took too long — but the next step could be trying, too, as senators argue over the best way to keep an eye on expenses without racking up huge costs. Source
  • 'I didn't realize I could have such a big impact': Katimavik focuses on reconciliation

    Canada News CBC News
    After his best friend died in a snowmobile accident in February, Ruben Dick started on a path of self-destruction, fuelled by depression and substance abuse. Concerned family members encouraged Dick, 23, to apply to the Katimavik Indigenous Youth in Transition program. Source
  • Merkel pitches German voters steady course while far right makes waves

    World News CBC News
    Inside, a choir of elderly men in sailor caps sings a rousing, German-accented version of Yellow Submarine while a crowd of mainly 40-somethings taps along seated in rows of chairs in a big meeting hall in the town of Wismar along the Baltic coast. Source
  • A war over words is central to the Rohingya crisis: Nahlah Ayed

    World News CBC News
    When Aung San Suu Kyi asked a former UN secretary general last year to lead a national study into the troubles in her country's poorest and most restive state, she asked that the word Rohingya be avoided. Source
  • Faced with multiple natural disasters, charities broaden their appeals

    Canada News CBC News
    A flood of natural disasters around the world in the last month has some aid organizations taking a different approach to fundraising to prevent donor fatigue. For weeks, Canadians have been inundated with video of the damage caused by Hurricanes Harvey, Irma and Maria in the United States and Caribbean — and two devastating earthquakes in Mexico. Source
  • Combining art and medicine, play using patients' stories encourages empathy for the dying

    Canada News CBC News
    In a small dark room in North End Halifax, an audience sits in a circle, their chairs facing inward as four actors move around them reciting lines. There's no set, no microphones, no costumes. "The words the doctor had used were: 'You have advanced cancer. Source