Cops: Women taunt police to ‘do ya job’ on Instagram after Georgia thefts — they did

Credit: Indiana State Police / Channel 2 Action News

Credit: Indiana State Police / Channel 2 Action News

Three women with felony warrants out of two metro Atlanta counties allegedly taunted law enforcement officers by posting “do ya job (expletive)” on Instagram.

On Sunday, Indiana troopers said they listened loud and clear.

After a short police chase, the three suspects, who are accused of several thefts in Rockdale and Henry counties, were booked into jail, Indiana State Police said in a news release.

Around 6 p.m., a trooper spotted a white Nissan Sentra allegedly driving at an “excessive speed” on I-70 in Hancock County, Ind., the release said. Before the trooper could turn on his emergency lights, the Nissan made a sudden lane change from an exit-only lane and stayed on the interstate.

The Nissan didn’t stop once the trooper turned on his lights, and the pursuit lasted into another county, the release said. The car’s driver, 23-year-old Toni Huizar, along with 27-year-old Amber Dunlap and 26-year-old Tiphanie Sager, were all taken into custody after the chase. All three last lived at addresses in Florida, according to the release.

Credit: Indiana State Police

Credit: Indiana State Police

The Nissan, which was a rental car, had a “substantial amount” of credit cards, checkbooks, social security cards and ID cards that didn’t belong to the three women inside its trunk, the release said.

On Jan. 23, Covington police issued a “Be On the Lookout” (BOLO) for the three women in a Facebook post. The post said the three suspects broke into a car and used stolen credit cards shortly afterward.

All three remain in the Hancock County Jail awaiting extradition to Georgia, the release said. Huizar, Dunlap and Sager all face possession of stolen property charges in Indiana. Huizar faces an additional charge of resisting law enforcement with a vehicle.

All three also have active felony warrants out of Henry County. The charges they will face once they return to Georgia were not provided.

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