I’m guessing this guy is a scamster. Just a hunch. And I figure it is not his real name or picture. I also think he is Nigerian. This is why.
When the opening statement is so over the top and schmalzy, the guy is not simply bad at pickup lines, he is probably very good at getting replies from lonely women. If I responded positively, I am guessing he would have befriended me and asked for money sooner or later.
In his response he refers to me as a ‘white monket’, I guess he means ‘white monkey’. He has an issue with whiteness, so I guess he is not white. I have also heard a few Nigerians when they are busted and they always react with extraordinary aggression and harsh words, including telling me and ‘forking mount’ telling people to ‘fork off’. But what do i know? I am just a ‘daughter of bish…white monket and a poor fool, ugly cow.’
INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT NIGERIANS AND ADVANCE FEE SCAMS, ONCE YOU GET PAST TELLING THEM TO FUCK OFF
- While it is not only Nigerians that commit ‘419’ scams, they are particularly good at it. It is estimated that about 20% of such scams originate in Nigeria – despite the fact that they battle with internet connections. Researchers surmise it is because of their cultural reliance on human interaction. They know a thing or two about how people operate and use people’s greed and gullibility against them.
- The word ‘419’ refers to the section of the Nigerian Criminal Code dealing with fraud, the charges and penalties for offenders.
- Many Nigerian scamsters don’t view what they do as ‘stealing’, just taking advantage of people’s stupidity – a form of opportunism and human entrepreneurship.
- The spelling errors and obvious clumsiness of the opening emails they send people are deliberate. Scamsters send out bulk emails or trawl internet dating sites or Facebook. They only want the most gullible to respond so they don’t waste time on second or third emails on suspicious people.