"Remittance scammers" suspected of attempting to exchange money at the store for HK $ 35 million! The owner of a money exchange store on Portland Street, Mong Kok, recently received a call from a man claiming to remit about HK $ 35 million. Seeing the huge amount of money involved, the boss lady met each other to interview in the shop at 3 pm today (10th). It is reported that the man arrived by appointment. During the discussions between the two sides, the police aircraft owner noticed that the other party's expression was suspicious, so she stepped up vigilance and warned the other party carefully to understand that the "big guest" suspected a guilty conscience, and immediately Borrowings left in a hurry.
It is reported that. The boss lady thought that something was wrong and suspected that she had encountered a remittance fraudster and immediately called the police for help. The police came to investigate and confirmed that there was no loss in the money changer shop. Because "Eye" in the shop may take a picture of the suspect man, the police are reviewing the fragments and tracing. It does not rule out that the case involved fraud.
It is reported that the money changer has a large number of chain stores. The boss was robbed before work from about a week ago, and the bag was robbed by thieves. Fortunately, she did not carry a huge amount of money and lost only a small amount of money. The police then seized CCTV investigations, but no gangsters have been found so far. It is temporarily unknown. Whether the two cases are related.
There was a money transfer scam in a money changer shop in Tsim Sha Tsui. On October 11, 2017, a man went to a money changer shop in Tsim Sha Tsui and asked for 1.74 million US dollars (about 13 million Hong Kong dollars) to be exchanged for Renminbi and remitted to a designated account in the Mainland. . Due to insufficient cash at the money changers, the female person in charge “outsourced” the huge business to 4 familiar money changers. The man later faked the cheque deposit into an account transfer, and several photos of "incoming paper" were transmitted. Three of the shops were fraudulent to send money according to instructions, and were defrauded of 9.47 million Hong Kong dollars.