Man creates fake dating profile of RTP Deputy Commissioner to flirt with women | #lovescams | #datingapps

The Thai Cyber Police apprehended Thai man who created a fake social media profile of the Deputy Commissioner of the Royal Thai Police (RTP), Torsak Sukvimol, and used it to flirt with more than 20 women. Despite having a mental health problem, the suspect did not cause any harm.

During their investigation, the police came across a Facebook profile named Police General Yai Sithimongkhon (พลตำรวจโท ใหญ่ สิธิมงคล) with a picture of Deputy Commissioner Toksak. They conducted a thorough inquiry to determine the true identity of the user behind the profile and identified him as Chaowarit, a 32 year old Thai man.

Upon checking Chaowarit’s mobile phone, officers discovered that he had used the fake profile to communicate with more than 20 women and engage in flirtatious conversations. However, he did not commit any crimes or assault any women using the fake profile.

Further investigation led the officers to Chaowarit’s patient identification card, which revealed his mental health issues and treatment at Sakaeo Rajanagarindra Psychiatric Hospital in Sa Kaeo province, northeastern Thailand.

Chaowarit admitted to his actions and explained that he had created the profile because he admired the deputy commissioner, using his picture for the fake account. He insisted that he had no intention of deceiving anyone and his only purpose was to engage in conversations with women on social media.

Considering Chaowarit’s mental health condition, Torsak decided not to press charges but cautioned him against repeating such actions. Torsak also collaborated with the hospital to ensure Chaowarit receives appropriate treatment.

Torsak, who does not use Facebook, warned the public to remain vigilant regarding the fake profile. He had previously been active on Facebook but had since deleted his account.

Counterfeit profiles are frequently linked to romance scammers. In February, the RTP reported over 400 romance scams occurring in January, resulting in victims being defrauded of more than 190 million baht through schemes involving fake business investments, fraudulent mobile banking apps, and other tactics.

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