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Quickly, the " female" (the bait) falls in love with her Internet acquaintance, and shortly after " she" begins to plan her travel to see her Mr. Money issues arise, and, reluctantly, the bait asks the gentleman to help "her" with money for her visa and tickets.
Very often, the bait tells the guy that she has a work offer in his country, and she would be able to pay off the loaned money to him quickly.
The Embassy is aware of Australian citizens which have been defrauded by bogus Internet friendship, dating, marriage and employment schemes purportedly operating from Russia and other eastern European countries.
These large-scale, well-organised scams typically result from connections made through internet dating sites, chat rooms or social media links.
The book’s author, Russian-born life coach Elena Petrova, draws on her own experience as a former “mail order bride” to show just how easy it is for vulnerable men to be scammed when conversing with Russian and Ukrainian girls online.
Petrova, who now lives in Australia, believes that this book will help men learn “simple and quick” ways on how to shield themselves from falling victim, by listing the common tricks used by some Eastern European women to entice men.
Those supposed requirements usually include proof of financial independence and requirement to pay off all loans that "she" has in her name.
While these used to be overt — written in Comic Sans with loads of spelling errors and exclamation points — dating apps have made them harder to identify.