The chaos of cars and two securities stopped by a truck that piled up dollars on a California highway.

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source: live-feeds.com

The Police called those who collected the tickets to return them since taking the cash in those circumstances is considered a crime.

Two people have been arrested in the United States in the wake of chaos on a highway in California when an armored truck dropped money.

The particular vehicle for the transport of valuables left several bundles of cash scattered on the highway around nine in the morning this Friday. The carelessness sparked movie-worthy scenes as drivers stopped and got out of their cars to collect tickets.

However, drivers hoping to line their pockets with extra cash before Thanksgiving are in the spotlight.

"There's a lot of video evidence of people stealing money off the highway, picking it up," California Highway Patrol Sgt. Curtis Martin said at a news conference after the fact.

According to the police report, some of the bags fell off the truck and flooded the lanes with tickets. However, it is not clear how much money fell or was recovered by the authorities, who even collected banknotes in grocery bags.

The thousands of dollars that fell to the asphalt belong to a bank. The authorities have asked whoever has a ticket to return it to the police station.

It all started when an armored car opened its door near San Diego on Interstate 5, a California highway from the Mexican border to Canada.

In a video posted on social media, drivers are seen running on the road, collecting cash, and even throwing a handful of green bills into the air at a celebration.

However, police warned that they would look for images that did not return the money.

"It is better that they do the honesty policy and not wait for us to locate them and knock on their door," Martin said.

The official called on citizens to do the right thing and recalled that taking money in this situation is considered a crime. "It's not your money," he added.

According to the San Diego Union-Tribune newspaper, at least a dozen people turned their collected bills to authorities Friday afternoon.

"People are delivering quite a bit," Martin said. "People took a lot of money."

The two arrests came after a man and a woman running to collect the money failed to flee in their cars.