A locksmith’s ability to keep a customer’s key in the car without having to get the keys from the key fob is one of the main selling points of a locksmith.
But the best locksmith can charge even more for the keys than the best car locksmith because the locksmith has to be closer to the customer, too.
Locksmiths who are not good at being closer have been accused of taking advantage of the customers by charging the higher price of a more expensive locksmith in exchange for the services.
Some locksmith owners and managers are pushing for more regulation of locksmithing to keep the industry viable and to prevent these unscrupulous practices.
Some have already taken action against lock manufacturers by filing lawsuits and boycotting them.
This is not the first time a locksmaker has been accused by a customer of being an unethical, unscrupulous, or even criminal lock salesman.
In 2014, a customer sued Locktech, Inc., for allegedly misleading him about the quality of its locksmith locksmith service.
In the case, Locktech alleged that Locktech advertised locksmith services that were inferior to those offered by reputable locksmith manufacturers.
Locktech also alleged that, although Locktech offers its locks in the United States, LockTech is also the company that makes the key to customers’ cars and trucks.
The lawsuit said that LockTech also falsely advertised that its locks can be used on other vehicles, and that Lock Tech’s sales reps lied to customers about the safety of its keys.
LockTech denied that it misled customers about its locks and that it was acting to protect its reputation.
LockTech said it is “committed to our customers, our customers’ vehicles and the safety and security of our community.
Lock Tech has been and will continue to take steps to ensure its products are as safe as possible and to ensure LockTech does not engage in the practices alleged in this lawsuit.”
LockTech did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The LockTech lawsuit comes amid an increase in lock theft in the U.S. as more people use mobile devices, including smartphones and tablets, to lock up their cars and other vehicles.
In a report from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS), one-third of car theft victims in 2014 had a device with a wireless connection.
The IIHS found that car thefts rose from 5.3 percent in 2013 to 12.3, and thefts of motor vehicles rose from 13.9 percent in 2012 to 21.3.