Scammer Julia

Julia

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Comment #130182
Dear !Actually, i would Like to answer your question about chatting programmes.Unfortunately i have no opportunity to use them.As i already mentioned, I live in a village, it is surrounded by woods.And closeness to the war zone also plays its role.There is one internet cafe available, which has two old computers(they are even without flat screen), and the problem is not in computers, but in bad internet connection.Due to the woods around and war zone very close, Internet connection is rather horrible. I have approximately ten minutes in my disposal and most of this time i am downloading your letter,and i also need to spend time on writing back.. Plus,there is a huge line of people after me, wanting to use the computer.The economy in my country is rather low, so people's lives has changed and not many in Ukrainian villages are able to have a computer at home.I hope for you it is ok to receive just letters from me.I want to find my love, and i am going to do it with the help of virtual correspondence.So if it is ok, please, let me know and i will tell you more about myself, deal?Sincerely, Julia
Comment #130605
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.