Scammer Veronika

Veronika
Russia
Crimea

User comments

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Comment #131336
ohhh, I'm sorry. I could not write to you before my first letter. I'm working a lot. I got a new job)) I'll tell you about myself tomorrow. I will write you tomorrow my letter.

forgive me now. I do not have much time. I am very glad that you responded to my ad.

my name is Veronika, friends call me - Vera. you can call me in different ways. It does not hurt me.

I HAVE A MOBILE PHONE. I need you to trust first. I can not now give you my phone.
I want to meet you first. I'm not much shy. do not worry
I'm real))) Today I try to go to your Facebook profile. My profile has been closed.
This is the Crimea The government blocks access to Facebook.
I wrote to you in my first message. I live in the Republic of Crimea. Now, this Russian territory. in 2012 the Republic of Crimea was at the mercy of Kiev Government.
I will tell you later about their city. Okkkk
I'll write you a longer letter about yourself tomorrow. goodnight x x x x x
Thank you for your answer. I want a serious relationship. I'm not married.
I send you my photo
your new friend Veronika
Comment #131622
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.