A Canadian convenience store worker and his daughter were jailed and fined $ 4.6 million (€ 3.5 million, £ 2.6 million) to steal a winning lottery ticket.
68-year-old Chun Chul and his daughter Kathleen Chung were sentenced to seven and four years in prison.
Her brother, Kenneth Chung, who was running the Toronto suburb of his father's office, received a 10-month sentence.
The real ticket holder eventually received a C $ 12.5m profit – plus the interest.
"I'm really happy," said Daniel Campbell in 2011 when the winnings were restored.
He split the jackpot with six of his colleagues who were part of a lottery pool.
"It's a great job for me and my family, and maybe I can help them and take care of them, I'm a little overwhelmed, very overwhelmed."
Justice Douglas Gray ordered the father and everybody's daughter to pay $ 2.3 million, the amount left for the winner's ticket after approximately $ 8 million of assets was seized by the courts.
The court found that fraudsters had used the profits to buy mansions and luxury cars.
Mr Campbell received the 2003 Variety Plus ticket in Burlington, Ontario, after having bought his ticket for five free plays.
Kenneth Chung ruled the store, but his father, Jun-Chul Chung, approved the five free plays.
Having found one of them a winner, Jun-Chul stole it and returned four of Mr Campbell's losing tickets.
Then his daughter Kathleen Chung won the ticket at the award center.
A few months later, a lottery investigator and Ontario gambling corporation, who heads the province's lottery, discovered that her brother owned Variety Plus, where the ticket was validated.
But OLG still paid Chung's ticket.
You may also be interested in:
The "shocking" scam was highlighted in a 2007 government report on "suspicious wins" in the provincial lottery. The report summoned the Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation for not doing enough to stop the frauds established by lottery vendors.
The government evaluates lottery retailers, employees and their families have taken $ 198 million in place. Awards over the past 13 years.
"They had a real policy to deal with retailers and retailers who took advantage of it, and many of them were cunning and get out of it," said Ontario's former Ombudsman André Marin.
Since then, the gaming corporation has dealt with scams with retailers, and the police have imposed a number of winners.