Over the past few days I had the pleasure of talking with this lovely woman called Angela Laura Alexander from Houston, Texas — except there’s one small detail, Angela Laura Alexander was a very blatantly obvious Indian scammer, lol.

I have a pretty solid hypothesis as to how he got my Telegram account in the first place,  long story short, it’s most certainly due to matters related to my recent arrival in Italy. So, in a way, this was one of my first side-quests spawned from my current main quest, if you will.

I’m pretty sure many of you have seen Kitboga’s videos and other scambaiters, many kudos to them for all the good work (and lols) derived from it. This person in particular wasn’t a tech support scammer (so no gift cards) but rather, he was a cryptocurrency scammer that tries to fool incautious targets into “investing” on their totally 100-percent legitimate website, offering false plans that promise great returns for your investment when in reality, you end up basically giving them away your crypto.

When the scammer first reached out to me at the start of March I didn’t think much about it, it’s not the first time someone has messaged me out of the blue on Telegram, a platform I admittedly do not use a lot when compared to WhatsApp, where everyone from my family, old neighbors in Caracas, and new acquaintances here in Italy use.

But then the scammer started to contact me again last week, and he finally played out his crypto scam bait, which he hadn’t done up until that point.

Little did he know that his target, me, has the power and protection of Mr. Myers, everyone’s favorite and infamous ten bux bald goon. If you’ve been following me on Twitter and/or are part of that little corner of the internet know exactly who I’m referring to, and all the memes this beautiful bald head has spawned.

What followed was an exchange of Myers memes, me making up Myers-related bullshit, and me eventually getting two of his scam websites shut down.

The man who spent ten bux

The initial “foreplay” began in early March with the scammer’s initial greetings. At that precise moment I wasn’t planning on role-playing as Myers, so I used the name “Max Power.” The scammer seemed to not find anything suspicious with that even though my Telegram username literally says “Christian Kaleb.”

Since I already suspected this stranger was a scammer from the get-go, I straight up started answering very much with blatant references to Indian tech support scammers, saying that I work for Microsoft Tech Support and that I was busy redeeming some Google Play Cards. 

The scammer paid no attention to this somewhat transparent calling of his intentions, and asked for a picture of myself.

That’s where I did my pose and said “Henshi — I mean, “Hoo Boy!” and summoned Mr. Myers.

I eventually hit the scammer with Bowie Myers. The scammer went MIA shortly afterwards.

I thought that perhaps I had overplayed it with the Bowie Myers edit and the scammer had picked up on it. In any case, I carried out my life and my Italian documentation paperwork. I got sick a few days later, and spent most of March being sick. I still got a little coughing here and there, but I’m doing much better now.

Then on March 31, Easter Sunday, the scammer returned and finally made his move: he asked the question that, if answered affirmatively, begins the script of his scam.

“Do you have any knowledge about crypto currency my dear…?”

— Oh boy, here we go. 

I answered yes, fully aware of what would come next.

The scammer made his play and started pasting walls of text about “her” crypto investment website and how great it is.

It’s all bullshit, clearly, and most of the words in that wall of text is just meaningless boilerplate stuff that you see straight outta any “serious” crypto investment or shows like HBO’s Silicon Valley where they mock companies that speak in such a manner.

Now, I pretended to have read all that and feigned interest. Now Mr. Myers is not your average high roller crypto investor, he doesn’t deal in plebeian shitcoins. No, no no, he only deals in the good stuff: GOONCOINS™ 

Unlike other cryptocurrencies, Gooncoin, a totally real thing, is worth ten bux each. Mr. Myers prefers Gooncoins due to its “flexibility and stability.” Gooncoins also allow seamless access to services such as forum subscriptions, unban, name changes, and other added value extra services.

If you know your Myers lore all of that bs will make sense to you, lol.

Naturally, the scammer wanted Tether (USDT), for those that do not know, this is a Stablecoin, a cryptocurrency whose value is tied to that of the United States dollar.

Now, it was Easter Sunday, and also the sixth anniversary of my mother’s passing, which made the day rather emotional to me. Nevertheless, the scammer’s distraction helped me distract my mind for a bit.

I told the scammer that before I went with this investment business I would have to run all of it to my totally real accountant, Mr. Ben Chode from California, noting that I’d do that on Monday, April 1, as I did not want to disturb him on Easter.

He didn’t seemed to care or was completely oblivious that Mr. Ben Chode is literally Mr. benchode.

I threw in some Myers and Venezuelan lore for my own amusement.

“I just recently finished a Chudcoin -> Hooboys transaction, which I then converted to Gooncoins. I don’t want to bore you with the details but the entire operation left me with a net profit of BSF10,000,000”

For context, BSF is Bolivar Fuerte, a now extinct iteration of Venezuela’s currency that lasted from 2007 to 2018. 10 million of those today would be worth 0.0000001 bolivars or something like that today.

On the next day, the scammer asked if I was ready to sign up on his scam website and begin the investment. I told him that there was a technical issue preventing me from doing it, but that I was working with James Wilson, my contact at Microsoft Tech Support to solve the issue through the use of “Team Viewer.”

On Tuesday, the scammer sent me this video as “proof” that the investment plans work and are totally real.

The scammer followed the video with more “evidence” that the investment works, and included a badly photoshopped UK document from the Companies House as proof that the company is legit. For starters, the number shown on the document belongs to a completely different company, and don’t get me started on the jpg’s compression…

At that point, I had enough evidence to report the website, and see if I could take it down. I bought more time out of the scammer by claiming that Microsoft Tech Support was still working to solve the issue preventing me from registering. 

I also told him that I was at work, and sent him a Myers edit of Jose David Cabello, the head of Venezuela’s tax authority and brother to one of the most powerful people in the socialist regime (and long-suspected drug lord) as evidence.

My accountant, Mr. Ben Chode from California would “review” those documents and hopefully he’d greenlight the investment.

He didn’t seem to care.

The scammer was starting to lose his patience on Wednesday, and started asking what crypto wallets I used. I refused to give a direct answer, and assured him that there was nothing to worry about, once Mr. Ben Chode gave me the go-ahead I’d begin the investment process.

I waited until Namecheap had processed the report and suspended the website before reaching out to the scammer. Clearly, now I was finally ready to invest my Gooncoins, lmao.

At that point the scammer deleted some of the chat messages and deleted the account. Some minutes later, he “messaged me” with her’s mom’ account.” I asked what was wrong with the website, and he said not to worry about it.

He gave me a “new” website. When I kept pressing on what was the deal with the sudden change, he simply responded with nonsense, such as “it’s an end of the month update” and other things that anyone with a modicum of common sense would find untrue.

This new website, however, was not hosted with Namecheap. It’s domain was registered with Nicenic, and the website itself is hosted on panamaserver.com.

I sent reports to both, but never got a response, I’m afraid. I negged the scammer again, telling him that I was going out with “my girlfriend” who was also interested in investing.

I sent him yet another Myers edit, lmao.

I continued to express doubts over the website change, nothing that Mr. Ben Chode required new documentation that matched the new website, as the previous documentation was no longer valid due to the change.

The scammer was impatient, and began pushing that I should install a specific crypto wallet for the investment. Ultimately, and after my repeated concerns over the website change, he proposed a third website instead.


This third website, much like the first one, used Namecheap as its domain registrar. I sent another report as a follow-up to the first one, and provided the evidence that proved that this other website was also a fraudulent scam as well.

Namecheap suspended it rather swiftly. With that third website down I responded to him, saying that yeah, I was ready to invest finally but, for some reason, the website wasn’t loading for me.

That’s probably when he realized something was indeed up.

The scammer force-deleted the chat from both participants (which is why I don’t have any more screenshots), and deleted the “mom” account.

I haven’t heard from Angela Laura Alexander from Houston, Texas since.

I must say that it was a rather unceremonious conclusion to the scammer arc. I was expecting some insults, or more of a bang at the end, but he simply deleted everything and ran way.

It was a Total Myers Victory nonetheless.

Scambaiting isn’t my thing, I’m not really well-versed in these matters, and I’m too dumb and socially inept to do any sort of social engineering. This was just something that, by chance happened to occur, and you might as well get a laugh or two at these unscrupulous individuals while at it, right?

Mr. Myers, who probably has more than half the internet blocked at this point, will never know that his beautiful bald head — and the memes spawned out of such glorious mathematical perfection — helped take down two Indian scammer websites, potentially saving who knows how many possible victims.

I’m sure this was only a small victory against scammers in the largest scheme of things, but hey, it’s something I never thought I’d do in my life, even if it was just once.

Until the next one,