Loretta A. Ragsdell asks:

Areunina Baker

“No, because that’s my family. If they killed someone or robbed a bank, I still can’t turn them in because that’s my family, and blood is thicker than water. I can’t turn them in”

Akanni Harris

“No, I wouldn’t turn them in, not for money. I would first personally have to make sure that the person did it. Before I’d trust the authorities, I’d trust my family. Family first.”

Tim Griffin

“Not at all. It’s not worth it. I’ve been to jail, and I wouldn’t want my worst enemy to be there. If you do one day, you have done all the time you’re going to do. It depends on what you have done. So as far as murder, sometimes you have to kill, so I wouldn’t tell. I’d just let God deal with them”

Tatiyona Davis

“No I wouldn’t because that’s your family and you shouldn’t be doing that because that means you don’t really care about them enough to protect them. Well, I’d just tell them to do the right thing and turn themselves in.”

Willie Harrison

“For the reward? No. I’d turn them in free. I don’t want any crime around my house, where I live; not even on my block, so I’d turn them in for free. I wouldn’t even have to get paid to do it. I’d drop a dime on them.”

Blooman Clark

“I wouldn’t turn them in no matter what they did. The police wouldn’t have to worry about it. I wouldn’t tell anyone else. I would handle the situation accordingly, because I came from an era where no tricking is allowed, regardless of what it is, worst enemy or whatever. Besides, if they go to jail, you can’t deal with them any way.”

Jonna Bady

“No, because it’s about loyalty, because right or wrong, it’s a family member or friend. It’s not my job to help the police. It’s the police’s job to catch them. If they killed or robbed someone, I would feel remorseful, but I wouldn’t turn in a family member or friend.”