How to save yourself from the predators of romance fraud.
With the rise of online dating apps or online dating websites, individuals can now find and contact each other over the Internet to arrange a date, usually with the objective of developing a personal, romantic, or sexual relationship. These users of an online dating service would usually provide personal information with members coming from a different of backgrounds. We can never tell which one has an authentic profile or not.
If you're deeply in love or in a serious relationship with a Filipina which you've met and encountered through online dating, be extra careful with someone who you would trust for because you can never tell whether these girls are sincere or not. In fact, westerner men are the preys of these scammers. These girls are in an internet career of scamming western guys out of their money. Said to say that, some of these scammers are Filipinas. Well actually, not all Filipinas are in that case, a typical Filipina is conservative, preserve, wholesome, decent and respectful.
When a woman asks you for money or asks favours from you such as showing their body in exchange for money, that is already a sign that you hook up to a scammer. A true and trustworthy relationship doesn't need to have involved money in exchange for love. If you feel like that you have fallen to the predators of romance scammers take extra steps to save yourself especially your wallet.
When in doubt, hire a private investigator. The only way to be certain you are hearing the truth from your Filipina lover is to work with private surveillance investigators within our expert team from Wilson Detectives. Save yourself from becoming a victim, the most effective way to avoid is to hire a reliable Private Investigator from Manila. At Wilson Detectives, they specialise in relationship and business fraud investigations. If you suspect someone is scamming you, then contact a Manila Private Investigator at this numbers; Telephone + 63 9777 27 56 79. + 63 9999 29 95 97 or message them directly: Email: email@example.com or Skype: eaigbusiness, to help get the truth and confirm before you invest any of your time, money, emotions and heartaches. Visit the website for details www.wilsonsconsultancy.com
We are looking for professional Private Investigators to supply services on a subcontract basis Worldwide www.wilsonsdetectives.com
Private Investigators in New York report investigation into National Guard
New York based Detective Agency Wilsons Detectives was established in 1951
Seven soldiers were arrested Wednesday as part of the latest group of service members to face federal charges related to the National Guard’s troubled and now-defunct Recruiting Assistance Program. The soldiers, all members of the New York Army National Guard, are accused of scheming to obtain “fraudulent recruiting bonuses,” Preet Bharara, the U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York, said in a statement. The soldiers arrested are:
Staff Sgt. Evette Merced, 45.
The Army cannot discuss specific details of this or any other case associated with potential RAP fraud, Lt. Col. Joe Buccino, an Army spokesman, said in a statement.
“This is a criminal matter under investigation,” he said. “The Army is participating in a multi-agency task force to investigate and resolve fraudulent actions associated with the Recruiting Assistance Program and has had a sizable task force investigating other instances of RAP fraud for more than three years.”
Wednesday’s arrests come less than three months after 25 current and former soldiers from the Puerto Rico National Guard were charged with similar offenses. Charges in that case included wire fraud, aggravated identify theft and participating in a conspiracy to defraud the United States and the National Guard Bureau of money and property.
25 more charged in Guard recruiting conspiracy, fraud
The Guard Recruiting Assistance Program, also known as G-RAP, was launched in late 2005 as a way to boost sagging recruiting numbers during the height of the war in Iraq. Program participants, or recruiter assistants (RAs), could earn up to $2,000 for every new soldier they recruited into the Guard. The RA would receive the first $1,000 when the recruit enlisted and the rest of the money once the new soldier shipped to basic training. The program was highly successful, bringing in thousands of new soldiers into the Guard. It later came under scrutiny for widespread fraud and abuse, even drawing a hearing on Capitol Hill. The G-RAP was suspended in January 2012. Then-Army Secretary John McHugh terminated all recruiting assistance programs a month later. The charges against the defendants go back to 2007.
Under the G-RAP, only RAs were eligible to receive referral bonuses for bringing in new recruits. The program required RAs to establish an online account in their name to record their referral and recruitment efforts. The RA would then input personal identifying information for each recruit into that account. Beginning in 2007, Merced and Harrison, who then served as full-time, salaried recruiters for the Army National Guard, “abused their positions … by providing the personal identifying information of potential soldiers” to Celeste, Arizaga, Adames and Edwards “in exchange for thousands of dollars in kickbacks,” according to the U.S. attorney’s office.
Celeste, Arizaga, Adames and Edwards then used their respective online RA accounts to falsely claim that they were responsible for referring those soldiers to the New York Guard. The four received bonus payments worth more than $62,000 from the G-RAP and “kicked back a significant portion of those payments to Merced and Harrison,” according to the U.S. attorney’s office. In a similar but separate scheme, Simbanamuzo, a police officer in the New York Police Department, used his online RA account to falsely claim he was responsible for referring soldiers to the New York Guard. Charges against Merced and Harrison, the two full-time recruiters in the group, include conspiracy to commit bribery, solicitation and receipt of bribes, theft of government funds, and aggravated identity theft. Each charge carries anywhere from two to 10 years in prison. Celeste, Arizaga, Adames and Edwards were each charged with conspiracy to commit bribery, which carries a maximum sentence of five years in prison, and theft of government funds, which carries a maximum of 10 years in prison. Simbanamuzo is charged with theft of government funds, which can bring up to 10 years in prison.
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Anthony Bryan joined MI5 in the early 70s and operated in the UK, Ireland, and the Middle East, before being seconded to MI6 to work with the CIA in the USA during the War on Drugs. He now lives between homes in London, Paris and Manila and runs a successful Private Detective & Corporate Intelligence Agency, Anthony Bryan Corporate Intelligence and Investigations..