Scammer Elena Elena

Elena
Elena

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Comment #129339
Hello! It's Elena.
I hope that we'll be able to make friends. I want to tell you right away that I am a serious girl, and not looking for fleeting relationships. Important for me to find someone with whom I will be comfortable in life.
I do not know what will our acquaintance, but it seemed to me that you are a decent person and you and I could be friends or more.
I plan to go to Italy as my mother lives there. She moved there last year and now she invites me to her again for a visit. If you succeed, I furnished all the necessary documents, and move to Italy closer to my mother.
We could see in the next month and have a coffee, chat and get to know each other better. Do you know Russian? Forgive me, please, I do not know English very well, so I apologize in advance if I write with mistakes.
I work as an economist in the transport company. I have a son, he was 9 years old, he is studying in a private school with an emphasis on the study of English and German languages. I do not have a boyfriend and a husband, I'm free and open to new relationships.
Tell me more about yourself, what you like and how you prefer to spend time?
Comment #129665
The U.S. Embassy receives reports almost every day of fraud committed against U.S. citizens by Internet correspondents professing love and romantic interest. Typically, the Russian correspondent asks the U.S. citizen to send money or credit card information for living expenses, travel expenses, or "visa costs." The anonymity of the Internet means that the U.S. citizen cannot be sure of the real name, age, marital status, nationality, or even gender of the correspondent. The U.S. Embassy has received many reports of citizens losing thousands of dollars through such scams. American citizens are advised never to send money to anyone they have not met in person.