Ekaterina Ershova from St.Petersburg a Russian scammer? ScamCheck dating scammer.

Is Ekaterina Ershova the Russian scammer?
She appeared in our database from 2007-03-22 , financial damage US $ 250

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Ekaterina Ershova
Is she the russian scammer? We known where she lives!
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Is she the russian scammer? For receive your money, she used this Bank Account
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Ekaterina Ershova (aka Natalie Derevyashkina). I am a 35 year old single father of two and I live in Alaska. I received, on 29 June 2001, a contact via the Matchdotcom meeting site. As with the rest of us, I thought it was fantastic. I responded to the initial letter. The sender claimed to be an "Ekaterina Ershova" in Magadan, Russia and her email is/was Ekater_x2000@hotbox.ru. The initial letter claims she was using a translation program @ an internet cafe (sounds familiar) and has training as an economist, but works as a cook in a restaurant (ring any bells, gents?), lives with her father Vasily (a boiler serviceman) and her mother Tatyana (a school teacher) (I did find a Tatyana Ershova via internet searches, who is and educator on several councils in Russia, but not in Magadan), is Orthodox Christian, and she doesnt smoke (except in one picture, she is astride a horse and holding a cigarette!). She mentions her loyal sheepdog Tuzik, who protected her from an attack (Rin-Tin-Tin and Lassie combined, I presume) and the men in Russia who are all drunks and smoke and want to drag women into bed. After several letters (never on the weekends, and usually a days response lag time, also word for word from letters on this site) "she" began professsing deep love and writing poetry (I found in a letter that one of us have posted on this site). I responded in kind, and questioning about Magadan (which is actually my hometowns "sister city", so I have a fair amount of information to draw on) and not getting matching responses to sites and streets, the warning alarms began going off. Her letters also never used my first name, and I do know that even in Cyrillic text, there are corresponding letters. For approximately 2 weeks this proceeded, exchanging letters and photos (hers were always of better quality than mine, how odd, especially in the Rodina (motherland) and then the pitch came. "Ekaterina" claimed that it would be $ 240.00USD for a B-2 Tourist Visa and that her uncle (who "happens" to work at an airport) could get her a discount fare. She also said that we must hurry to be together and this was so little money to an American! I replied, explaining that I have a friend at work, who married a a young lady from St. Petersburg and through the families, I can make all of the arrangements. I also advised her that I would cash in a couple of investments and send her ticket and "visa" through contacts in Magadan, upon receipt of her scanned passport information (of course, I never received that) . Finally, I advised her to be patient, as my portfolio is rather diversified, and to sell the investments too early would cause a severe penalty, so it would be about 2 months to complete all of the necessary arrangements. I have not received a response since (that was on 15 July 2001). I sent one final letter advising her that, I found a site, with "her" letters on it, word for word, she is a scam artist, and I would contact Match.com so they could try and screen their members better. Additionally, I would contact the American Consulate to advise them that anyone using my name, address, or other pertinent information is attempting by fraudulent purposes, to possibly enter the United States to conduct criminal activity. I also "her" advised that a contact I made in the military (I am a Reserve Officer) who will contact the FSB and attempt to track said persons. As you may know, the FSB is comprised of a great deal of former Spetsnaz (Russian Special Forces) and rather loyal to their country and take a dim view of criminal activity. A word of advice, even though I was not scammed for any funds (I did not send anything), I did send 3 photos of myself and one of my children, and as a result, with technology available, the criminals involved in this could use our picture to scam women, in reverse of what is happening to us now. I understand that once we get a jpeg. image, we want to return the favor, but we do have to be careful of our personal security. Do not forget, with you home address, name, telephone number, where you work, credit can be obtained on your name. I would even watch your telephone bills for several weeks, to insure that no 3rd party calls have been charged to you. Good Luck, Guys...RonRon, Fairbanks, Alaska
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