Last Updated on 2 years by SCARS Editorial Team
Gallery Of Reported Real Scammer Faces – Year 2020 #8
SCARS™ Scammer Gallery Collection
Faces of Evil!
SCARS™ Scammer Gallery: Collection Of Reported Real Scammers
Here Are Photos Reported To Us A Being Real Scammers!
The Following Are Suspected Real [West African] Scammers That Have Been Identified & Reported!
These are photos of identified real scammers. It is important to remember that these are allegations and that all people should be considered innocent until proven guilty. They are presented in the public interest and as reports of criminal behavior. You are encouraged to report all scams & scammers on www.Anyscam.com
All you need to remember is this: if ANYONE asks you for money online and you do not know them or cannot verify them, they are a scammer! React accordingly!
These photos and others are shared so you can find them in Google & TinEye.com image searches
Each is an identified real scammers/fraudsters operating in [West Africa]. Each one of these uses hundreds, if not thousands, of fake identities. Local authorities do not need the fake identities to track them down, they just need the real faces behind the screen.
Gallery Of Suspected Real [West Africa] Scammers
Click On An Image To View – If The Gallery Does Not Display Refresh The Page
By the SCARS™ Editorial Team
Society of Citizens Against Relationship Scams Inc.
A Worldwide Crime Victims Assistance Nonprofit Organization
To Learn More or Donate Visit: www.AgainstScams.org
Contact Us: Contact@AgainstScams.org
TAGS: SCARS, Romance Scammers, Romance Scams, Love Scam, Dating Scam, False Identity, Fake Profile, Fake Soldier, Impersonation, African Scam, Ghana Scammer, Nigerian Scammer, Scammer Gallery, Fake Faces, Fake Female, Fake Men, Real Scammers, Faces of Evil
FAQ: How Do You Properly Report Scammers?
It is essential that law enforcement knows about scams & scammers, even though there is nothing (in most cases) that they can do.
Always report scams involving money lost or where you received money to:
- Local Police – ask them to take an “informational” police report – say you need it for your insurance
- State Police Cybercrimes Unit – that specializes in helping local victims of cybercrime in the U.S. click here »
- Your National Police or FBI « www.IC3.gov »
- The Scars Worldwide Reporting Network on « www.Anyscam.com »
This helps your government understand the problem, and allows law enforcement to add scammers on watch lists worldwide.
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