Tamarac Woman Finds Naked Videos of Herself on Landlord's Computer

A Tamarac woman who borrowed her apartment building manager's laptop found that the man had a little more than Netzero on his desktop.

She saw a file titled "Porn."

She opened it.

And, as she was expecting, she saw the man's porn.

What she wasn't expecting, there were videos taken of her, naked.

That'll learn ya for snoopin'!

According to an arrest report, William Anthony Raber, 27, manager of a complex located in the 6000 block of NW 68th Terrace, used a small camera to record videos of his tenants undressing in their apartments.

The unidentified woman needed to use the internet. Raber's wife let her use the laptop.

But she wasn't able to connect to the internet with the laptop, so she switched over to Raver's desktop computer.

It was on Raber's desktop that she found a file titled "Porn."

She opened it and found four videos of herself, naked and getting dressed in her bedroom.

Even creepier than that, she also discovered sexually explicit recordings of teen girls and nude images of girls as young as 7, according to the police report.

One video shows Raber "placing what she believes to be a camera in her room," according to the police report. She also saw several child porn images, the report says.

The woman was able to copy the videos and images into a flash drive and called police.

Broward Sheriff's deputies executed a warrant on Raber's apartment and computer last Friday and found the offensive material.

Raber was arrested and is being held at the Raul Rein Detention Facility in Pompano. He's been charged with one felony count of video voyeurism and 17 child pornography charges.

Follow Chris Joseph on Twitter

We use cookies to collect and analyze information on site performance and usage, and to enhance and customize content and advertisements. By clicking 'X' or continuing to use the site, you agree to allow cookies to be placed. To find out more, visit our cookies policy and our privacy policy.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in South Florida.


Join the New Times community and help support independent local journalism in South Florida.