M’sian Refuses To Lend RM30K To Friend Who Got Tricked By Investment Scam

Gotta be cruel to be kind sometimes.
As friends, we’re supposed to help each other whenever one of us is in need, but what will you do when a friend who’s sucked into a scam asks for financial help?

This was the question that a netizen had to answer after a friend begged him to lend RM30,000, where he ultimately chose not to do so out of care for the latter.

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M’sian refuses to lend RM30K to friend who got tricked by investment scam

Taking to X to share the encounter, the netizen named Irfan Naushir shared screenshots of a conversation he had with a friend.

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A screenshot of a man and his friend , where the friend asks to borrow some money
Photo via X/@irfannaushir

According to the screenshots, his friend had unwittingly become a victim of an investment scam and approached him for RM30,000 to continue ‘investing’ in the scheme.

Not wanting to see his friend fall deeper into the trap anymore, Irfan firmly turned his friend down and advised him to break all ties with the ‘investment’ while he could.

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Lending him RM30,000 would make the situation worse, resulting in a total loss of RM90,000. This includes RM 30,000 he lost, another RM30,000 he borrowed from me, and an additional RM 30,000 he’d need to repay me.

The man advises that it sounds like a scam, and that he would not borrow him that money
Photo via X/@irfannaushir

In two other screenshots, Irfan showed how victims were gathered into a group chat and were cheated of their money.

The group leader would send messages to the “investors” (who were in reality scammers) within the group, telling them saying that an error had occurred with the investment input system, requiring them to pour in money to cash out.

In turn, the “investors” would then say that the money had been transferred and withdrawn in order to gain the victim’s trust.

After seeing the “investors” cashing out, the victims falsely believed it and would usually throw in more cash so that they could rake in the principal of all their investments, not knowing that they’re actually bleeding money away.

[insert the 2 SS here]

Read the post here:

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As the old saying goes, if it’s too good to be true, it probably is! If you’ve fallen prey to scams, get in touch with your bank or contact the National Scam Response Centre (NSRC) at 997 immediately.


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