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Name: How you recognize male scammers.
Other Comments: I am Miss Marple and a contributor at this site, I have met many victims here at this site and I wanted to create an thread for those who are interested to find out how you recognize African male scammers. I met an scammer while ago, and he came from Nigeria and he tried to scam me, that’s why I created this thread so you can save some time and hopefully your Money by reading this general information I have written here.
I have made studies of African scammers in general and collected some stuff. I will represent here some basic information and some good advices what you can think about when you are out on the dating sites and online, which are the best ways to avoid scammers and learn how to spot them.
Are you an woman and have met the most wonderful, good looking and to good to be true man on the internet? He is also very smart, well educated, working probably as an constructor or engineer and travels a lot in his job, He tells you that he is an widower and has raised his child all alone, and he is now looking for true love. He falls in love very quickly and wants to marry you and wants to meet you soon. Suddenly he must travel to Africa. To Nigeria, Ghana, Ivory coast or another west African country for work and he will come back soon to meet you soon as possible. During his visit he gets in lot of trouble, he gets sick or have accidents. And he suddenly needs money, his credit card is not good enough or he’s has trouble to get his money from his account. Then he begins to ask for money.
Is this something you recognize?? You have probably met an scammer from Africa. Nigeria, Ghana and Ivory coast, Senegal and Dakar is the most common countries where scammers comes from, but they do operate with accomplices from European countries also as Germany, Holland and United Kingdom. Malaysia and China has also reported more scammers activities the latest time.
There is lot of different scams, Lottery scams, Charity scams, credit card scams and spams (Variation from the 419 scam)and other different types of scams, But this is page is only about ROMANCE SCAMMERS or DATING SCAMMERS
1.Scammers use templates before they starts to ask for money and there is variations in time in that also before they do that from 2 weeks until 2-3 years. Scammers use templates because they scam many people at the same time and have no time to write personal mails.
2.Look for the language, scammers has often very bad grammar and their skills in European language is bad, the templates are often translated by GOOGLE
3.They fell in love very quickly and talk about endless and undying LOVE
4.Avoiding your questions in the mails (typical for scammers who use templates) but variations do exist in this also.
5. Asking money from strangers is a scam, African, Russian, man,woman makes NO DIFFERENCE! http://ladies-russia.net/Scam.php 6.The scammer tells you to end your dating site account because you are the only true love for him (this is the way he can control the victim)
7.Scammers uses an +44 as an UK number to confuse victims with that they are in UK but they are in fact in Nigeria . ID Spoofing
8.If it sounds to good to be true it is often that also.
What can you do to protect yourself?
You must protect yourself even if it is not an scammer you are talking to. Never give out any personal information to somebody that you don’t know such your home address, telephone numbers no bank account/credit card numbers or other sensitive information as log in to your email addys or other accounts .Scammers asks for telephone numbers so they can convince people with their undying love as they asks for money, so don’t give out any phone numbers to foreigners. As scammers are criminal in the cyber world their knowledge in computers are very good .Get yourself an good Antivirus program to protect you from malware and spams, never click on links that unknown people sends you in mails, there could be an trojan waiting for you. As trojan is an malware and is created to steal and copy information from other computers.
How do scammers work out and how do you recognize them??
Maybe you are talking for the moment with an scammer but nothing is not what it appears to be as the wonderful man you talking to is an criminal sitting in a internet cafe and knows exactly what he is doing ,because he has done this so many times before that you can’t even imagine that your lovely man is only an criminal and wants to have your money, they are trained to be psychological and knows exactly what to talk and uses your weaknesses to get you into the trap. They send you gifts and talks poetry to you to get you really fall in love. And when you are enough in love then they starts to ask for money. They suddenly gets in to trouble and get into accidents and make up fake stories and involves other scammers also pretending to be doctors and lawyers or barristers that the story sound so real as possible, so that the victim feels empathy and open up the wallet to the scammer. They ask money for anything, from food to hospital bills, they can even send you fake documents that you have to sign your personal information that you suddenly can get involved in the crimes to without any knowledge of what you have really got involved into. As scammers are criminals they are involved in money laundry and drugs. They use most Western union to transfers to receive money from victims, but money gram is also more common now. Scammers uses stolen identities from other victims from another earlier scams or stolen from internet also. So the names they use to collect your money in are not their own names. So catch theses scammers are very difficult because of this.
The grammar is very bad as their skills are not good in English so they use templates translated by some translator and many time the scammers uses GOOGLE to translate their letters, so look for the language in the letters you receive from the scammers. Scammers uses much religion also in their scams they talk many times that they are GOD fearing and pretend to be very religious. http://www.delphifaq.com/faq/male_scammers/f3269.shtml?p=11#comments often the scammers has children and they are widowers also, because in this way they can affect the victims in a emotionally way to the single mothers, everybody can be scammed but they often seek for single women with kids and in the age of 40, as people has generally made carrier and has an stabile economic situation as that attract scammers of course.
What can you do if you suspect you talking to an scammer?
If you suspect that the person you are talking to on the internet is an scammer, there is sites where you can seek for photographs, as I have put an link in the beginning of this information, but there is others you can do also, if you have contact with an scammer through email, you can look up the IP address, that the person uses and see if the person uses forged IP or has been reported to an scammer site. If the IP address is forged it is absolutely an scam, no real and honest person uses forged IP address, and if they begin to start talking about Africa that they are travelling to Nigeria or Ghana for business or work it is an scam also. Even if they have not asked for money yet it can be an scammers as well, as they can wait with that question a long time. Look for information on the internet what your love is doing and report scammers to sites because only by reporting scammers you reduce the scammers to operate and scam other people. Talk to other people about scamming and inform your friends who you also are talking to on the internet. If you have been scammed you must of course report this crime to the nearest authorities in your hometown and country. And here I have some links where you can find also information what you can do if you have been scammed, but I must put out an warning if you want to report scammers to authorities in Africa be careful who you are talking to, and also find out if it is real people you have contact with, as scammers abuses also this and goes under fake persons and scams people by saying the helping scammed people, there is a lot of fake detectives, so be careful who you are talking to and who you leave your personal information to.
Loneliness hits the wallet hard with Nigerian scams
It is no secret that the Internet is a merciless place. If you are not careful about where you put your personal information, identity theft and scams may be right around the corner. Perhaps you have heard about the Nigerian prince scams, in which mass email chains encourage readers to send a meager sum overseas to an international friend, who will soon repay the value ten times over when a rich relative (usually a monarch of some sort) is freed or can clear their bank accounts. Or, perhaps you have heard of the check-fraud scam, in which promises of payment by check, with the caveat of returning a cash amount, led some to clear out their life savings only to end up with a worthless fake check. The newest swindling to make the rounds on the Internet are Nigerian Love Scams, individuals or collectives who patrol online dating sites and offer promises of romance and eternal bliss in exchange for a paltry amount of money.
Nigerian Romance Scams entered the online lexicon around five years ago, when dating sites like Match.com, eHarmony.com, Romance.com, and Seek.com allowed individuals the chance to search for love across the world with nothing more than a click of the mouse. As soon as online profiles could be created for free, scammers flocked to these sites in order to sign up for an account, spend their two- or three-month trial period attracting as much attention as possible, and reel in whatever fish they had caught.
The term “Nigerian Dating Scams” have crept up because often times the original email contacts come from individuals claiming to be Nigerian (scammers from other African countries such as Ghana are also commonplace). Some say they are Russian or Polish, but all provide excellent credentials and appear eager to meet potential brides. Many claim that they are extremely wealthy; some claim to be local aristocracy or Presidents of foreign companies and offer “proof”, such as photos or media quotes, that they are who they say they are without allowing the person on the other end to truly know. As these scammers need a decent amount of time in order to create the sense of infatuation, they almost never begin with pleas for cash, as some email scams have done. Instead, they lay out all the reasons that they are interested in gaining an American bride or groom: they already have family in America and have visited the country before, remaking on this city or this landscape for good measure. Some follow this up with fake telephone calls from “relatives” in order to convince dubious prospects further.
After two or three months, the free profile on these dating websites will expire. At this point, the scammer and the person on the other end will move to simple email communication as they lock down details on future trips and (if the scammer is lucky) plans for dating or even marriage. Often times it is easy to tell which Nigerian love scams are authentic from the email: if it is a free provider, such as Yahoo! or Gmail, it is almost certainly not someone who is the president or CEO of a foreign company. Indeed, a select band of scammers in 2006 became known as the “Yahoo Boys” for communications over free Yahoo! accounts.
Only after trust is gained do the Nigerian romance scammers expose their claws. Often times, the scammer says that he or she will be visiting the United States, but requires a green card or passport in order to arrive. They request assistance in attaining such valuable information, implying that they require (but never directly asking for) an American citizen’s passport ID number or even Social Security number in order to complete the arraignments. If these are provided, the scammer will turn towards a credit card number. At that point, there is nothing left but heartbreak and an empty bank account.
It is easy to tell whether you are on the receiving end of Nigerian Dating Scams. Very often, it may simply seem too good to be true: a foreigner with financial security may certainly be interested in you, but lords and millionaires rarely hang around on online dating sites! Should anyone ever attempt to make plans, especially meeting outside the country, they may be scammers interested in stealing your identity or credit card information in a country that would leave you unable to pursue them. In particular, remember that generally speaking, women from developing countries cannot easily get a visa to visit the USA, Canada, Australia or UK. Any time that any person asks for personal information should be a deal-breaker, especially if you have never met them in person. Often, Nigerian love scams can be detected simply from the poor grammar and spelling of the initial contact email. If they give you a phone number, check the country code. And always be sure to see somebody on a webcam before you get too involved with them. Most Asian, Russian and Latin ladies (especially those under 40) will normally have access to online chat facilities these days.
Number of unreported cases likely to be far higher as individual losses range from £50 to £240,000
More than 200,000 people in Britain may have been conned by fraudsters posing as would-be romantic partners on internet dating sites, according to the first study examining the potential scale of the problem.
Anti-fraud groups have warned for some time about scams, in which criminals create a false identity – often an army officer on active service, explaining an inability to meet in person – and develop a close online intimacy with a victim, who is then asked for cash to help their presumed suitor out of a crisis.
It had long been suspected that official figures for such crimes greatly under-represented their prevalence, largely because many victims feel too embarrassed or hurt to go to the police, or never realise they have been conned.
The study by the universities of Leicester and Westminster, working with the Serious Organised Crime Agency (Soca), found 2% of people surveyed personally knew someone who had experienced the crime. Extrapolating this to the online UK population means more than 200,000 potential victims.
Monica Whitty, a psychologist and professor of contemporary media at Leicester University, said that the pool of those targeted was likely to be greater still as it did not include people who realised what was happening before they lost money and those who still did not realise they had been conned.
The researchers had been 'shocked' at the numbers involved, she said.
There has been an assumption that victims tend to be middle-aged women. However, said Whitty, targets were from both genders and all age groups.
Aside from the financial costs involved – Soca has tracked individual losses ranging from £50 to £240,000 – those conned also faced the heartbreak of discovering that the person with whom they had fallen in love was the invention of a skilled con artist, usually Nigerian or Ghanaian, and often not even of the same gender.
'A lot of people find it very hard to accept what has happened, even if they know the person involved is now in jail,' Whitty said.
'We've had male victims who still refer to the other person as 'she', even though they now know it was a man.
'In a few cases they've found the relationship so therapeutic they keep it going, even if they know they've been conned.'
The scams often begin with an online dating site profile carrying a notably attractive photo, taken from elsewhere on the internet, and a description of someone in a remote, hard-to-contact location – whether a military base in Afghanistan or, to tempt male victims, a UK or US nurse at a small foreign hospital.
The use of almost exclusively online communication – the criminals occasionally resort to phone calls but these are rare given the extra difficulty of explaining away an accent – can actually accelerate intimacy, Whitty said, allowing victims to project their own hopes and desires on to a warm and empathic correspondent.
'Email and instant messaging can have the effect of being hyper-personal. Lots of people get in touch with someone through a dating site, meet them a few weeks later and this person doesn't live up to their expectations. With an online relationship this never happens.'
The faked romances can last for a long time – the longest the researchers heard of was five years – with each criminal juggling a series of parallel relationships. At some point comes the request for urgent financial assistance, often to help them out of supposed difficulty.
'They might test the waters by asking for a present, for example saying they've lost their mobile phone and need another one. If this happens, they'll ask for money. It's like a clever marketing ploy.'
Very few cases are seemingly reported. A spokesman for the UK's National Fraud Authority said the agency had learned of 730 crimes over the past 15 months, totalling £8m in losses.
The survey, covering more than 2,000 people, found that just over half were aware that such romance scams existed.
While this was a positive sign, Colin Woodcock of Soca said, significant numbers of people remained at risk.
'The perpetrators spend long periods of time grooming their victims, working out their vulnerabilities and when the time is right to ask for money,' he said.
'By being aware of how to stay safe online, members of the UK public can ensure they don't join those who have lost nearly every penny they had, been robbed of their self-respect, and in some cases, committed suicide after being exploited, relentlessly, by these criminals.'
Romance scams becoming “fraud of choice” on Oz dating websites
Melbourne, Sept 28: With the surge in online romance scams and victim suicides alarming authorities, dating websites are being forced to display scam warnings.
Almost 600 Australians had lost 15.1 million dollars to cyber-criminals posing as potential partners, with one-in-five being duped of more than 100,000 dollars, a top-lever conference was told yesterday.
Police Commissioner Bob Atkinson said romance scams had become the 'fraud of choice' and victims were being left financially and emotionally crushed.
'We're seeing thousands of Australians sending millions of dollars to criminals overseas every month,' News.com.au quoted him as telling the International Organised Fraud Symposium at Sanctuary Cove.
'Apart from losing large amounts of wealth and in some cases their homes as a result of this brutal type of offence, some people take suicide as an option,' he said.
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission has ordered dating websites to display scam warnings and is threatening action against companies that fail to comply.
ACCC deputy chairman Peter Kell said many victims were elderly widows.
Queensland Police Fraud Squad chief superintendent Brian Hay said women 'are twice as likely to be victims'.
'It's particularly savage. We're talking about vulnerable people who put their heart on the line and lose their house and life savings as well,' he said.
Hi and thanks for your photo,if someone has sent you this photo it is an west-african scammer for sure behind this you stay in contact with,the real man on the photo is Jesse Spencer known from the TV show Dr House.Please post all info as emailaddress,profile on this scammer here as it can save other women out online who stays in contact with this scammer.Do not send any money as it is for sure an scammer from Africa (Nigeria or Ghana)Scammers steels photos on celebrities and famous people and uses in the scams online.
Jesse Gordon Spencer (born 12 February 1979) is an Australian actor and musician. He is best known for his current portrayal of Dr. Robert Chase on the medical drama House and for playing Billy Kennedy in the Australian soap-opera Neighbours.
Falling in Love Scams
A member meets another member who is out of the country. Sometimes this person says they are a foreigner. Sometimes they say they are an American working elsewhere for a few months. This person may have different names, stories and excuses, but, in the end, they all need the same thing: money. They prey on unsuspecting, innocent people on thousands of different sites that are only in search of one thing: love.
These internet scams occur when a member ‘falls for’ another member. They may be blinded by their hopes or just plain duped. They are seduced by the scammer with emails, love letters and even presents (like flowers) that are bought with stolen credit card information. After the scammer feels they have the member’s trust (this can take from a few weeks to a few months), they ask for money to be wire transferred to them so they can come visit them or so they can take care of an urgency. Wanting to help, the person sends the money but never hears from their ‘love’ again. Nigeria, Russia and the Philippines are just a few of the many countries where the scams have originated from.
Of course, con artists have tapped relationships as a source of wealth since the beginning of time. With the internet though, it is just much easier now for people to reach across the world and trick lonely hearts into giving up their time, efforts and sometimes life savings.
Many websites have sprouted relaying the dangers of online scams and what members can do to protect themselves. No one is going to fall in love after emailing back and forth for a week. Sending money to someone you don’t know or have never met is VERY risky and you must understand that you may never see that money again, especially if it is sent via Western Union. Always verify a person’s background information (including their address). Remember to use common sense and caution when meeting people on the internet.
A SOLDIERS PERSPECTIVE
We’ve been getting a LOT of emails and comments here on the blog from women around the world (mainly in English speaking nations) that have fallen for scams that use names and likenesses of military members to lure their prey. I’d like to take a moment to detail these scams. This is an extension of other posts I’ve written on the subject HERE and HERE.
It’s clear in reading these emails and comments that a lot of people just don’t understand the military that well and how it works on a personnel level. I don’t think anyone would disagree with me that we have some morons that wear the uniform, but even morons could write better than the bozos perpetrating these scams from across the pond.
These guys have all the time in the world to convince you that they love you (and I say “guys” generically, because there are scammers posing as female servicemembers too). They takes weeks and months saying all the right things and using stories that will tug on your heart strings. They are typically widowers with young children left behind. They are or are about to be deployed. These deployments are generally of short length, 1-3 months, so as to have as many reasons as possible to bilk money from you. And, most of them are near retirement. None of them use .mil email addresses that ALL military personnel have. These are just some of the tipoffs you should be aware of.
They use sites like 101date.com, match.com, MyYearbook.com, OKCupid, Friends Reunited Dating, and others. They use military ranks and names, most of the time made up but occasionally real troops. They get the photos from internet trolling and other profiles on the dating sites. Blogs, Facebook, MySpace and other social media sites are prime real estate for those seeking photos of military members.
Having spent four years in Nigeria as a teenager, I'm no stranger to the scams, con artists and hustlers who make up a disproportionate amount of the criminal element. I remember my parents' friends belying tails of thievery and murder, warning you to never stop when driving across certain bridges at night even if there was a body lying in the middle of the road. A typical ruse: once stopped, a band of armed men would leap into action, kill the passengers and steal the car.
My mother would regale me in tears with gory bedtime stories of a woman whose husband passed away, leaving her and her daughter his fortune... that is, until the ex-wife and her children showed up to ransack the house, steal his possessions and kill his wife and daughter. A typical Nigerian phrase that was bandied about the time: 'A thief would sell his own mother for money.'
I am Albert Butler and i made this video 'cause I'm tired of these scammers connected to Nigeria using my images to dupe women emotionally and financially... AND FOR THE RECORD, you can ONLY find me on Facebook, Twitter and Myspace. THATS IT. If you see my images on ANY OTHER social networking/dating website it is a FAKE! ... PLEASE HELP ME SPREAD THE WORD!!!
A PERTH woman has told how she lost $100,000 in a romance scam and is urging others to be wary of people who befriend them on social networking sites.
Katie Stuart, 55, pictured, was slowly swindled out of her small fortune by a Nigerian man she met on an online dating site two years ago.
The mother of two, who is originally from Queensland, had just been through a painful marriage separation when she joined the site.
She soon struck up a friendship with a man called Paul, who, over the course of a few weeks, convinced her he was interested in a relationship.
Eventually Paul, who said he lived in the US, persuaded Ms Stuart to become a joint-venture partner with him in a property he 'owned' in Florida. Ms Stuart said initially he only asked for a few thousand dollars to help 'renovate' the house, but over the course of a year, more small amounts soon added up.
He told her stories how he had lost his wife and his son was in boarding school and desperately needed a mother. He suggested they should be a family.
It was not until Paul failed to travel to Australia in 2010 that Ms Stuart realised she had been conned.
Now she is sharing her experience to stop others being conned.
'I was on my own and I was very lonely,' she said. 'I didn't even know what internet dating was until one of my girlfriends suggested giving it a go. At first it started out as a lot of fun, then I met this one guy and we exchanged emails and it went from there.
'We spoke regularly on Skype, though he never had a camera, and it seemed as though we had a lot in common. I fell in love. I ended up putting money into this house.
'I know there are people out there who could have seen this was a scam but I didn't. These people target people like me. I was vulnerable, lonely and naive. They are very adept at saying the words you want to hear.'
Ms Stuart tracked down Paul in Nigeria with the help of Consumer Protection and WA Scamnet, which is launching its new website today. But she did not get all her money back. Consumer Protection estimates West Australians lost about $5 million to scammers last financial year.
Commerce Minister Simon O’Brien said contact made to Consumer Protection regarding scams had doubled in the past year to about 900 calls per month.
Last financial year more than $5 million in financial losses were reported by victims.
More than 30,000 emails and letters are sent every year to WA ScamNet.
'Ms Stuart said the website is user-friendly and there is a lot of help and advice for people who have lost money through a scam - such as how to report fraud; where to locate a financial counsellor; and even suicide prevention advice,' Mr O'Brien said.
'If a phone call, email or letter you receive is suspicious, use WA ScamNet to research whether it is a scam.'
I am another who thought this could never happen to me.. I am a middle aged woman, I am not wealthy by no means.. I was just lonely.. I was contacted by William Cross, and was so taken and so smitten with him..that I truly wanted to believe what the man told me.. He seemed to want everything I wanted.. I know now ..I was just a target and that was his job to make me feel that way.. In the course of a year and a half he took me thru a world wind of things I wouldnt have ever thought of.. He tried to involve me in credit card frauds.. and 3 times of money laundering.. I wouldnt do what he wanted me too..and he would become outraged.. In the matter of the time i was involved with him.. he would get mad at me..call me horrible names and belittle me.. He tried to talk me into selling my home and only means of transportation.. because he was going to replace them as soon as he got back.. I didnt do that.. But he did talk me into borrowing money from my friends to send him and taking out loans.. It put me so far behind ..I couldnt ever get caught up and had to file bankruptcy... I got to the point I was depressed and crying all the time.. I lost all my self pride.. I started thinking ..I wasnt worth nothing.. He kept telling me I was a heartless Bitch and I was crazy because I would question him.. He kept threatening to leave me.. Now I wish he had.. But then ..I would beg him to stay .. That was what he counted on.. He had gave me 14 excuses as to why he never showed up here when he said he was coming to meet me...From his daughter being ill, to wealthy fathers lawyer meeting him at the airport.., being set up by a drug lord...to the last one...Things come up..you have to learn to deal with it.. This was the last excuse.. He killed his daughter off !2-15-2010...He said she died at the airport getting ready to leave.. He had me wrapped around his finger...until he messed up and contacted me under his new ID...Bill Andrea.. sunshine firstname.lastname@example.org.. He had hid that idenity for 9 months from me.. Thru most of the time I was still sending him money.. I couldnt believe he would do that to me when I had been trying to help him all that time.. It took me a long time to wise up.. I wish I had listened to my friends and family..although they know nothing about the illegal activities he was trying to involve me in or the money I sent.. I ended up sending that piece of work over $9000..thru out the time and going bankrupt.. I hope if any one reads this they will take heed to what these men are capable of.. It is the cold hard facts and this is no game.. They dont give one damn about your feelings or what they put you thru.. All they want is every dime they can get..no matter if it leaves you without a penney to your name..I have lost everything I worked for..and almost lost my family.. They thought I was on drugs because I was depressed for so long and always broke and my bills not being paid.. I learned the hard way.. It happened to me and it was horrible..and it will happen again.. This image was also posted here: Dating scammer William Cross
anonymous from United States
I am another who thought this could never happen to me.. I am a middle aged woman, I am not wealthy by no means.. I was just lonely.. I was contacted by William Cross, and was so taken and so smitten with him..that I truly wanted to believe what the man told me.. He seemed to want everything I wanted.. I know now ..I was just a target and that was his job to make me feel that way.. He was in Ikeja, Lagos, Nigeria.. He was paid with a $850.000 check he couldnt cash over there.. and was stuck in Lagos.. His company he worked for in the states would not pay for him and his daughter to return.typical story.. He was a construction engineer... Someone stole his wallet with all his money and his credit cards..plus the papers to his next job... In the course of a year and a half he took me thru a world wind of things I wouldnt have ever thought of.. He tried to involve me in credit card frauds.. and 3 times of money laundering.. I wouldnt do what he wanted me too..and he would become outraged.. In the matter of the time i was involved with him.. he would get mad at me..call me horrible names and belittle me.. He tried to talk me into selling my home and only means of transportation.. because he was going to replace them as soon as he got back.. I didnt do that.. But he did talk me into borrowing money from my friends to send him and taking out loans.. It put me so far behind ..I couldnt ever get caught up and had to file bankruptcy... I got to the point I was depressed and crying all the time.. I lost all my self pride.. I started thinking ..I wasnt worth nothing.. He kept telling me I was a heartless Bitch and I was crazy because I would question him.. He kept threatening to leave me.. Now I wish he had.. But then ..I would beg him to stay .. That was what he counted on.. He had gave me 14 excuses as to why he never showed up here when he said he was coming to meet me...From his daughter being ill, He was in a head on car accident.. and was in a coma for 1 week.. kind doctor even sent me a picture of a wrecked car sitting along the street... to wealthy fathers lawyer meeting him at the airport.., being set up by a drug lord...to the last one...Things come up..you have to learn to deal with it.. This was the last excuse.. He killed his daughter off 12-15-2010...He said she died at the airport getting ready to leave.. He had me wrapped around his finger...until he messed up and contacted me under his new ID...Bill Andrea.. sunshine email@example.com.. He had hid that idenity for 9 months from me.. Thru most of the time I was still sending him money.. I couldnt believe he would do that to me when I had been trying to help him all that time.. It took me a long time to wise up.. I wish I had listened to my friends and family..although they know nothing about the illegal activities he was trying to involve me in or the money I sent.. I ended up sending that piece of work over $9000..thru out the time and going bankrupt.. I hope if any one reads this they will take heed to what these men are capable of.. It is the cold hard facts and this is no game.. They dont give one damn about your feelings or what they put you thru.. All they want is every dime they can get..no matter if it leaves you without a penney to your name..I have lost everything I worked for..and almost lost my family.. They thought I was on drugs because I was depressed for so long and always broke and my bills not being paid.. I learned the hard way.. It happened to me and it was horrible..and it will happen again..
anonymous from United States
Why was my comment on a scammer and picture I posted taken off here??