He asked for my snail address to send me a card but what I got was a dozen long stem Roses, a teddy bear and a box of Candy. Every Day I did an ip search and boy this guy traveled! I was getting bored with him so I told him I was very poor and I had nothing to offer him.
That didn't work so then when he told me after Christmas he would come and visit me but he wasn't in the state and that was the bye bye. My friend and I were both scammed by Bernard Fornah (Ben).
I showed him a copy of his ip trace.said I would die - be killed. He never asked for money, I thought I was always a step ahead of him. He told us very similar stories, he was widowed, had one child, in my case it was a son, in my friends case he had a daughter, both of the kids had some kind of illness and he had to work to support them, but his mother or mother in law looked after them.
Do you not all see what's happening with the internet? Get out of those sites, they are addictive like facebook, Instagram, and they are engineered to be addictive, to make you feel bad if you are not part of them. The more you are on there the more they make money. He sent us both flowers from 'rosesonly' with a teddy bear and a message.
The goal of such operations – in the parlance of counterintelligence agents – is – a phrase which also captures the nature of the crime: cowardly, unethical (and often illegal), but difficult to prove legally because it generates minimal forensic evidence.
Since counterintelligence stalking goes far beyond surveillance – into the realm of psychological terrorism, it is essentially a form of extrajudicial punishment. Constitution’s Fourth Amendment, which prohibits unwarranted searches, and the Sixth Amendment – which guarantees the right to a trial.
Punishment for perpetrators varies from state to state, but includes fines, probation and imprisonment, depending on the severity of the fraud, as well as restitution to the person, people or entity defrauded.
If you want to write a postdated check just hoping it won't be cashed before a certain date, check your state's law first.
You might choose not to lead with it, or to include it on your resume at all, but you shouldn’t actively try to hide it (and you absolutely shouldn’t lie about if directly asked).
Rather, the idea is that your resume is a marketing document, not a comprehensive accounting of everything you’ve ever done, and if listing an advanced degree won’t strengthen your candidacy (and might hurt it), you’re not under any obligation to include it.
You’ve advised readers before that it’s okay to omit certain university degrees from their resume (especially if they’ve earned more than one) if it was going to hurt their job search. Do hiring managers check each university/degree listed one at a time?