Scammer Inna Rastovetska unknown

unknown
Inna
Rastovetska
35 / May 12, 1982
011-380-93-918-9028
Donetsk, White Church
Ukraine
unknown
ukrainedate

User comments

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Comment #143595
Contact was via the dating website "Ukrainedate.com". I wrote to her in January and she replied, and provided her email address. We corresponded on email, and she provided the second address innaght@ukr.net and her telephone number. Correspondence continued thru February with telephone calls, and on skype. Money was sent for the purpose of obtaining a US tourist Visa. Wire transfer occurred to Raiffeisen Bank account number 26256304591/1350003300. Name on the account is the same as the requester: Inna Rastovetska. Amount sent $500 USD. Immediately after the first amount was sent, another request was made for $200 for a Visa agency to assist with obtaining the visa. I did not send anything further, and asked that Inna complete the application as detailed on the embassy website, and asked for the DS-160 confirmation page barcode. A bogus barcode was sent. Correspondence was discontinued by Inna after the date she gave as her interview date at the embassy: March 6th. She hasn't responded to telephone calls, emails, or skype.
Comment #143661
KRAIZY IN LOVEBrit stunned when Ukrainian internet ‘girlfriend’ failed to arrive in the UK after he wired her £1,600

Heartbroken Colin Orr sold his guitar and laptop to pay for Olga Marchenko's flight to Britain
By Amanda Devlin
25th September 2017, 8:18 am
Updated: 25th September 2017, 11:41 am


A LOVED-up Brit splashed £1,600 to bring his Ukrainian internet girlfriend to the UK - but was left humiliated when she failed to turn up at the airport.

Colin Orr, 40, bought flights for a woman claiming to be called Olga Marchenko after falling for her online.

https://www.thesun.co.uk/news/4538360/b ... end-money/
Comment #143662
We have recently been contacted by several members of the public who have fallen victim to scammers using the Embassy Facebook page to extract payment from them for visa services. They were asked to provide personal information, including a photograph, and in return were sent a photocopy of a U.S. passport containing their photograph with a request for $3,000 to be paid through Western Union.

Visa scammers have been in operation for a number of years, but this is the first time, as far as we are aware, that they are using the Embassy Facebook page to scam victims. You can avoid becoming a victim, by taking the time to read the following.

We will never email a visa applicant from a Gmail account. Official U.S. government email addresses end in “.gov,” and any visa-related correspondence coming from an address that does not end with “.gov” should be considered suspect.
We will never ask you to pay the visa application fee by check, money order or Western Union. The visa application fee is paid at the time you schedule the appointment for the visa interview.
Visa applicants are not issued a U.S. passport. If found qualified, they are issued a U.S. visa.

If you wish to file a complaint about internet fraud, please see visit econsumer.gov. You can also visit the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) website. If you wish to file a complaint about unsolicited email, we recommend that you contact the Department of Justice.