By now most Americans have been warned about the Nigerian scam in which a supposed prince or wealthy person asks for your help (“Dearest one”) in depositing his millions in a bank, of course offering a slice of that wealth for your trouble.
A Texas woman in her fifties was trapped in an abusive marriage. He was having trouble completing a construction project in California and asked for a loan of $30,000, which he promised to pay back right away. By the time her alarmed financial adviser convinced her to contact the FBI two years later, she had sent Charlie $2 million – her entire life’s savings. Like other women seduced by a romance scam, the Texas woman was sick with shame and humiliation.
But against all odds -- and to her joyful amazement -- she found her soulmate online. However, she chose to come forward so other women wouldn’t suffer a similar fate, according to FBI investigators.
The man she fell in love with was a contractor named “Charlie,” who shared her Christian faith. Recounting the story in a recent report on romance scams, the bureau notes that the woman still clings to a faint hope that Charlie will pay her back, that he really did love her.
He was very positive, and I felt a real connection there.” As the romance progressed, Charlie confessed to some problems of his own.
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