Scammer Alena


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Comment #131765
Greetings , I rejoice, that you answered my message. I very much waited it. I hope, that you correctly left yours email the address to me. And I was not mistaken with the addressee:)...
My name Alena. I thought to begin as our acquaintance and that, to you about me to tell. But now I cannot concentrate with thoughts as I am raised a little. I want at once to you that spoke this my first acquaintance to the man in the Internet. But I think, that our movement becomes pleasant.
I wanted, that you sent more than your photos and answered my questions frankly. I love frankness and the truth. What it would not be.
I elegantly hope to you wash photos and I that to you, that I will like:)
How you wanted, that I named you by name? How you your friends name?
I look forward your answer, and I hope, that we casually have not met you.
Your new Known Alena!
Comment #131961
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.