pensioner is on the hook to the government for ,000, after marrying a Russian woman who left him the day after she got permanent resident status in Canada.Munz said he believes his now ex-wife used him, with the help of her daughter, to get legal status in Canada. "When she applied for assistance, they should have told me," said Munz.A scam may be performed by a loner or group of well organized criminals.He/they may rent apartments, mobile phones and postal boxes solely for the aim of scams, as well as use innocent people to receive money transfers, giving them a false reason why they cannot receive the transfer themselves (lost passport, he already received too many transfers that can cause tax problems, etc).Usually you will be asked to transfer some amount via Western Union - the organization that provides cash transfers to any country in the world and money can be picked up immediately.The transferred amount cannot be refunded, even if you paid by credit card.Those supposed requirements usually include proof of financial independence and requirement to pay off all loans that "she" has in her name.
If they collect social assistance in that period, the sponsor must pay it back, even if they get divorced in the interim. "But then, how come they cannot take her permanent citizen status away?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.If the guy agrees, the "lady" pretends to put all effort into making "her" travel arrangements. " She" acts surprised to find out that there are various expensive requirements that " she" has to comply with before she can fly out of the country.Meanwhile her fiance is learning Russian with a view of retiring in Ukraine one day.
A scam is the consequences of acts undertaken by a dishonest person whose sole aim is to steal your money."They never did." The first bill he received was for ,899.34.