Scammer uliya na Uliya

Uliya
uliya
na
31
na
ukraine
na
na
https://russian-personals.com/

User comments

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Comment #138632
She is a scammer tried to report me on here for being a scammer.I am real this is me. I can prove it it's me I told her I reported her to this site and in turn, she reported me on here. She is a scammer she asked me for trip money for her to see me. She give me a link to a website to get her documents. It's a scam website.
Please add her to your database.
Comment #138633
She is a scammer and is fake stolen pictures.
Comment #138690
another hot babe who cant find a man ,,haw haw haw..
male scammers at work with stolen photos
Comment #138694
The U.S. State Department often refers to bride scams as "Boris and Natasha" scams, when a lonely American man believes he has found a beautiful woman to marry except Natasha ends up being a Boris.[7] Bride scams are a part of the rapidly growing criminal activity known as Cybercrime, which in 2007 and 2008 cost approximately 8 billion USD worldwide.[8] Currently laws are unable to properly deal with the various forms of Cybercrime that are facing contemporary law enforcement agencies.[9] The Federal Bureau of Investigation, as well as Interpol are currently working to establish working relationships with other global organizations to help combat this recent trend.[8][10]

Most of the current legislation in the United States surrounding international marriage brokers (IMBs) or Mail-order brides began in 1990 and was superseded multiple times, most recently in the 2005 International Marriage Broker Regulation Act (IMBRA). This legislation was focused on protecting the women involved who are made vulnerable due to the multitude of circumstances surrounding their move to the United States.[11] Furthermore, some parts of the current legislation in the U.S. may hurt the ability of men to protect themselves against fraud. IMBRA stipulates that, "IMBs may not disclose a recruit's personal information to a U.S. client until the recruit has reviewed any records retrieved and has returned a signed document in her primary language (no exceptions) consenting to the release of her information."[12] The premise of this law may be to protect the women from domestic violence and exploitation and it probably does, the law does not provide inquiring men with enough protection. Currently, the only laws available to protect the rights of the men being targeted by bride scams are those concerning Cybercrime. The IMBRA did required the Attorney General to conduct a study on international marriage brokers, which sheds light on the women who use fraud to manipulate men with the promise of marriage before disappearing upon entry to the United States.[13]

There are laws concerning computer fraud and they can be "separated into two categories: 1) crimes facilitated by a computer and 2) crimes where a computer or network is the target."[14] Bride scam refers to the first category, "crimes facilitated by a computer," and is punishable according to U.S. law. U.S code number 18 U.S.C. § 1030. refers to Fraud and Related Activity in Connection with Computers, and explicitly states, "Whoever with intent to extort from any person any money or other thing of value..." is punishable by law.[15]