It is just an example of entitlement culture. People who carry chargers feel entitled to use any outlet they find. And somehow there is a requirement to post or lock access to outlets in order to prevent people from using them? The assumptions have changed. The ideal of "it is not mine - I need to ASK permission" has changed into "no one told me not to". And on that slippery slope we move into the world of "what harm is it doing?" The followers of "what harm is it doing" don't care if they have been told not to do something. They look at a power outlet and say "what harm would it do to take 5c of electricity". They look at a tennis court and say "what harm would it do to play here". They ignore any instruction to stay away or not do what the want because they refuse to see the harm - or they minimize the harm to something negligible and feel that they are entitled to take what they want. The satellite/cable/copyright content thieves operate the same way. What harm is it doing to steal a copy of a signal or content that others are paying for? The satellite companies are beaming the signal at my house from space I have a right to receive it for free. If they don't want me to receive their signals they shouldn't transmit them at my house. If cable doesn't want me seeing their signals they shouldn't run their service through my back yard. What ever happened to "if it is not mine I need to ASK"? What ever happened to "if I am not granted permission I can't"?