New Photos

4 thoughts on “New Photos

  1. Andre has his girls scamming again. I go to work and hustle pipe all day so Andre can sleep in and earn his pogey by being an immigrant. He is not Canadian born so he gets free money. He found the loop hole to enjoy jamming TWR while we pay for his veggies and vegan food. That’s why he is bald. He eats no protein.

    When his girls call you with this scam call OPP immediately so they can track his Magic jack number.

    The Emergency Scam – also known as the ‘Grandparent Scam’ — the more recent Canada Revenue Agency (CRA), and other agency-related extortion threats have increased the financial losses and Police admit 95 percent of the crimes go unreported.

    In the typical Emergency Scam, the victim will receive a frantic phone call from someone claiming to be a grandchild or loved one. The caller will explain that they are involved in some sort of mishap or are having trouble returning from a foreign country and need money ‘right away’. In the CRA scam, the criminals extort money from their victims by telephone, mail, text message or email, a fraudulent communication that claims to be from the Canada Revenue Agency requesting personal information such as a social insurance number, credit card number, bank account number, or passport number. Fraudsters impersonate the real CRA by telephone or by email. Fraudsters are either phishing for your identification or asking that outstanding taxes be paid by a money service business or by pre-paid debit/credit cards. They may insist that this personal information is needed so that the taxpayer can receive a refund or a benefit payment. Cases of fraudulent communication could also involve threatening or coercive language to scare individuals into paying fictitious debt to the CRA. Other communications urge taxpayers to visit a fake CRA website where the taxpayer is then asked to verify their identity by entering personal information. These are scams and taxpayers should never respond to these fraudulent communications nor click on any of the links provided.

    Here are some warning signs:

    To avoid becoming a victim, police advise you to first check with another family member or trusted friend to verify the information BEFORE sending money or providing credit card information by phone, e-mail or online.

    Urgency — The scammer always makes the request sound very urgent, which may cause the victim to not verify the story.

    Fear — The scammer plays on the victim’s emotions by generating a sense of fear. For instance they may say, “I am scared and I need help from you.”

    Secrecy — The scammer pleads with the victim not to tell anyone about the situation, such as, “Please don’t tell Dad or Mom, they would be so mad.”

    Request for Money Transfer — Money is usually requested to be sent by a money transfer company such as Money Gram, Western Union or even through your own banking institution.
    If you or someone you know suspect they’ve been a victim of the Emergency Scam or someone posing as a Canada Revenue Agency employee, hang up and contact your local police service. You can also file a complaint through the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre, Crime Stoppers at 1-800-222-8477 (TIPS), or online at https://www.tipsubmit.com/start.htm

    QUOTE

    “Criminals rely on your natural urge to want to act quickly to help loved ones in an emergency or respond to a respected government agency. Balance that urge with skepticism and common sense. Confirm the person’s identity and their story…and never send money to anyone you don’t know and trust.”

    – Deputy Commissioner Rick BARNUM, OPP Investigations and Organized Crime

    LEARN MORE

    The OPP and the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre partners — the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) and the Competition Bureau of Canada –, and police services across the country are working to prevent all Canadians from becoming victims of fraud. The OPP is posting tips and links to various resources online to help the public recognize, reject and report fraud on social media by using the hashtags #FPM2017 #DontBeAVictim and #OPPtips.

    OPP YouTube Emergency Scam video (English)

    OPP YouTube Emergency Scam video (French)

    The Little Black Book of Scams

    MEDIA NOTE: This is the second of three weekly, topic-specific OPP media releases on various criminal activities as part of Fraud Prevention Month. Next week’s topic (March 21, 2017) is the Romance Scam.

    SOURCE Ontario Provincial Police

    For further information: MEDIA CONTACT: Detective Sergeant Ted SCHENDERA, OPP Anti-Rackets Branch, Phone: 705-329-6437

    RELATED LINKS
    http://www.opp.ca

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  2. I got a call from 416 756 6611 that turns out is Andre G Vanier. This was the message converted to text and the person mentioned being a Vanier. This is odd as my cellphone is private and unpublished. I did buy a radio from Kijiji from Andre it turns out based on the photos with a meet up as he called at a Tim Hortons on Eglington near DVP. It was weird as his head was sweating profusely. Yes, the radio turns out had no serial plate and had a lock out code so I could not get Lawrence to reprogram for me. He grabbed my number form the text I sent because the axxwipe was late. He also mentioned the dmr blog and I got a virus from it. Stay away from this criminal is my advice. I pray he rots in hell or jail when the cops get him. Reported to OPP and the RCMP fraud divison. I have no idea if he is still selling guns imported from Detroit through the local grocery store in his community.

    The reason behind this call is to notify you that we have registered a criminal case against your name concerning a tax evasion and tax fraud in the federal court house. So if you want any further information about this case, please make sure you give us a call back as quick as possible to our direct hotline number to the Canada Revenue Agency Headquarters. That is 613-927-9919, I will please repeat the number, it is 613-927-9919. My name is Mrs Charlene If we don’t receive a call from your side, please be prepared to face the legal consequences, as the issue of tax is extremely serious and time-sensitive. So have a blessed time.

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  3. Phone scam threatens Montrealers with arrest over unpaid taxes
    CTV Montreal: Tax season fraud

    Canadians should be wary of phone calls from scammers claiming to be from the Canada Revenue Service.

    1K

    1K

    CTVNews.ca
    Published Monday, April 9, 2018 8:46AM EDT
    With tax season comes increased phone scams aiming to defraud Canadians.

    A number of Montrealers have received scam telephone calls from people claiming to be from the Canada Revenue Agency warning them there will be a warrant issued for their arrest if they don’t transfer funds to cover unpaid taxes immediately.

    Joe Di Filippo knew right away the message left on his voicemail was a scam but called the number back anyway.

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    Tax season scam
    He told the person who answered that he had reported them to the CRA. He kept a recording that he provided to CTV Montreal.

    “Yes, hi. I just reported you guys to the Canadian Revenue Agency fraud department that you’re ripping off Canadians,” Di Filippo told the person on the other end. The call taker responded: “You can’t do that.”

    But Di Filippo says: “Yeah, I did that. Not that I can’t do that. I already did that.”

    But not everyone understands this is a scam.

    According to the RCMP, these scammers typically target the most vulnerable, including seniors and newcomers to Canada, telling them they owe taxes or sometimes, that they are entitled to a refund but must provide personal information first.

    Louise Laplante got the same call, but also didn’t fall for it.

    “Don’t panic. Don’t be scared,” she advised others who may get a similar call. She reported it to the RCMP after getting three calls.

    “I was vulnerable. I had been at the hospital. I was shaken anyway. Even if it does shake you, or they’ve got you at a bad time, just don’t give in.”

    The CRA’s website warns Canadians about the scam and even provides transcripts of some of the pitches scammers are using.

    They include this voice message received by a CRA employee in Halifax:

    “The reason behind this call is to notify you that we have registered a criminal case against your name concerning a tax evasion and tax fraud in the federal court house. So if you want any further information about this case, please make sure you give us a call back as quick as possible to our direct hotline number to the Canada Revenue Agency Headquarters. That is 613-927-9919, I will please repeat the number, it is 613-927-9919. If we don’t receive a call from your side, please be prepared to face the legal consequences, as the issue of tax is extremely serious and time-sensitive. So have a blessed time.”

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