Scammer Mariya. Tatyana. Darya. Elena. Spirkova Mariya. Tatyana. Darya. Elena.

Mariya. Tatyana. Darya. Elena.
Mariya. Tatyana. Darya. Elena.
russiancupid, scamsurvivors. and others

User comments

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Comment #146424
Where to start. I think these pictures and emails are probably the most used ive seen. The emails ive listed probably are not all there are out there. The email sent to me, had various entries on this date site. I made an entry at the time. I had my first email from this person on 14/05/18, and the last one on 25/05/18. they used the name Mariya, but ive also found other names listed. It maybe that these emails are been used by various scammers, as some have originated in Slovakia, Egypt, Cezch republic. The model Anastasia Sofeeva has been mentioned. But I cant see any picrures that match what ive seen on the various sites. They are obvisously stolen pictures. The phone number ive put on here was mentioned in one post. Its in the Netherlands. but diverts to the Czech Repulic. The person who ansered wanted a lot of money.
Comment #146472 This e-mail was used by a male cheater or by a female cheater and in my case he used the name Mariya. And the same pictures he uploaded or she sent to me the same photos he attached or she attached to emails as he wrote to me or she and that these pictures the same as me she or he these photos were sent to me it's the same on your side, in your base. He gave himself or her as a physical education teacher from Russia, that he lived or lived from the age of 7 in boarding school, etc., etc. and after two weeks of falling in love asked he or she for money and I wrote that I do not have because I do not earn then I got the answer that there are already documents done etc etc. and only pay for a visa or something and this person will fly to me to my country, but I did not let it fool me.
Comment #146487

Internet Dating Scams
Home | U.S. Citizen Services | Victims of Crime | Internet Dating Scams

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.

The internet dating scams include some common elements:

Misrepresentation about the costs and requirements of a U.S. visa,
Claims that they must buy airline tickets only in Russia,
Use of professional models’ photos gleaned from internet web sites,
Sudden financial hurdles to leaving Russia,
Requests to send money only through a specific company,
A scan of a (usually fraudulent) U.S. visa to prove intent to travel.

Please keep in mind that, the U.S. Embassy in Moscow does not have the authorization to initiate investigations of these scams. Complete and authoritative information on applying for a U.S. visa is available on the Department of State’s webpage on Visa Information for Temporary Visitors.
FAQs about Internet Dating Scams

Based upon previous inquiries, the Embassy has created a list of Frequently-Asked-Questions (FAQs) with answers. Click on the questions below to be taken to the answer.