Nigeria’s Kate Fisher reveals her tips on how to cheat women out of their money during reforms

A reformed Kate Fisher who stole $30,000 from four vulnerable women reveals what victims need to watch out for and why she ended her life crime behind

Christopher Maxwell, 34, from Nigeriaspent six years lying to women to extort thousands of dollars from them.

He targeted single women in the United States in their 50s and 60s, telling them they were members of the US military.

It wasn’t until he fined a woman $20,000, that her family broke up and she moved in. Mental stressthat he suddenly felt the urge to come clean and change his ways.

“I told them I wasn’t allowed to make a video call because I was in the military and we weren’t allowed to show where we were,” Mr Maxwell told Daily Mail Australia.

Mr Maxwell said his descent into the world of scamming began when he was studying at university, admitting he struggled to cope with the change of leaving home, so much so that he could not always afford to eat. could do

Christopher Maxwell, 34, from Nigeria, lied to women for six years and took advantage of them out of thousands of dollars. Now he works for Social Catfish and helps potential victims know when they’re about to be scammed.

He said, ‘My first year was very difficult and by the second year I had saved a stranger’s picture from Instagram on my phone and started texting middle-aged women I met on Tinder. ‘

How to Avoid a Catfisher

Don’t pay anyone you meet online.

To see if their picture matches their name, do a reverse image search.

Ask for a video chat or a date in person.

Watch out for poor grammar

Be suspicious when someone who has never met you immediately confesses their love.

Source: Social Catfish

Women were often divorced and had children who had grown up and left home, making them vulnerable and easy targets for fraudsters.

‘He just wanted someone to love him for the rest of his life,’ Mr Maxwell said.

One of his tricks was to tell the women that he was going to be posted overseas and that he would not have access to her bank account.

Instead he would ask his victims to send him money into a separate account, Mr. Maxwell said at first it was a few hundred dollars, but he ended up getting away with thousands.

Of the four women he cheated on, all of their relationships eventually ended when Mr. Maxwell’s lies caught up with him.

His last victim was in 2021 – an American woman he scammed out of $20,000 before he called her and refused to send her any more money.

‘At some point she became depressed, and her children stopped talking to her because of me,’ he said.

‘I started feeling guilty and I called him on a video call and told him that I was cheating on him.

‘ she cried. I thought she would block me because what I did was so wrong but she didn’t.’

Mr Maxwell said he told her he would promise to pay her back but she refused.

He has yet to repay any of his victims but insists that he will once he has made enough money.

Australians lose $324 million to online scammers in 2021 (stock image)

‘I regret doing it,’ he said.

‘I never had feelings for any woman and I didn’t regret it until I met my last victim.’

He said his family did not know he was cheating on women, adding that when his victims asked about his Nigerian accent, Mr Maxwell said that when he was a boy he He moved around a lot because his father also served in the army. .

Mr. Maxwell now works. The social catfishA company dedicated to preventing online scams through reverse search technology.

This comes after Australians lost a whopping $324 million at the hands of online scammers in 2021.

That’s up from a $176 million loss last year.

According to a recent study by SocialCatFish, between 2019 and 2022, the highest number of Australian scammers lived in Canberra, followed by those living in the Northern Territory.

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