The woman was confident her aunt was being fooled."So far, I don't think she has sent any funds," she said. La Camera, deputy commanding general of the 18th Airborne Corps and acting senior commander of Fort Bragg."I am prior military and this really chaps my butt," the woman said."However, she still believes it is 'the real one' that is calling her and texting daily."Another woman, a veteran, contacted the Observer last week to share that she had met a man on Facebook who used the image of Maj. Chris Grey, a CID spokesman, said the scams are difficult to prosecute because they often involve criminals based outside the United States."The perpetrators will often take on the online persona of a U. soldier, who is honorably serving his country somewhere in the world or has previously served and been honorably discharged, then marry that up with some photographs of a soldier off the Internet, and then build a false identity to begin prowling the web for victims," Grey said.
The general's identity had been used as part of an all-too-common scam that uses the images of soldiers to prey on people through the Internet. Army Criminal Investigation Command, or CID, fields thousands of calls each year related to the impersonation of soldiers, often through so-called romance scams.
A pyramid starting with just twenty people will require a population of 3.2 million to support it after just four levels.
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You then remove the first email address and put your email address at the bottom.
This moves the second place into the first place and so on.