One had Chandler’s head crudely Photoshopped on a different body.
“My husband would never wear jeans with loafers and no socks,” Jeanne said.
At Adult he is 5-11 and weighs a worrisome 85 pounds. “The fact that people decided to use my image for their own personal gain, it felt like I was violated,” Chandler told me last week.
He is on Google , Linked In and Facebook, where as recently as last week a Kentucky woman named Lois had posted a note: “Hi baby just calling to see what you was doing.” Literally hundreds of dating profiles and social media accounts are illustrated with photographs of the same handsome, salt-and-pepper-haired military man. He’s a high-profile example of the military romance scheme, where West Africa-based scammers scour Pentagon Web sites, Facebook pages and other social media accounts to harvest photographs of troops.
“It was satisfying in that I knew there would be a result, so that scammer’s not victimizing anybody,” she said.
“We got the Army G-2 intelligence folks to get in contact with the Polish Embassy,” Chandler said.
“They had to go physically to her and tell her to stop.” Chandler said he was concerned because at the time he was on the hit list of an al-Qaeda splinter group.
If a brokenhearted Polish woman could find his son, well, that was worrying.
They may have deployed once, or they may have deployed several times over the course of their careers.
They have temporary duty assignments, they take classes, and they go to training, all across the country and the world.