Kent says she fell in love, and around the sixth month, said yes to Coats’ marriage proposal.“It was an excitement of I think I found the one,” she said.
She co-signed on a car, revealing her most personal information for the first time.“He used my name, date of birth, to open accounts online,” said Kent.
It turns out that you have found possibly the worst person you could have said yes to,” said Kent.
Her “yes” was to a man named Curtis Coats, the third, who lived in Austin.
In April earlier this year, Lyne left her home on a Friday evening to meet a suitor that she’d met online. The following Monday, parts of Lyne’s dismembered body were found in a recycling bin in central Seattle.
The culprit was later identified as John Robert Charlton, the man that Lyne had met on a dating website.
If they are meeting friends, encourage them to use private messaging or text messages to make the arrangements.“That big investment gives victims a false sense that the relationship must be real.” Eventually a pitch for money comes.Often the scammer will say an emergency situation has arisen and money is needed fast to avoid dire consequences.When posting using an app with this feature enabled, your location is accurately pinpointed on the apps virtual map, posing a potential risk.We recommend all parents and guardians take some time to talk to their children and young people about the risks associated with revealing your location via social media apps.Kent said they met on Match.com, but the conversation quickly shifted to email.