An interracial couple’s wedding is currently trending on social media with claims that the Nigerian bride was previously engaged to the Yahoo Boy that linked her up with the white groom.
According to viral reports, the yahoo boy with the nickname PMT, involved his fiancée in his dealings with the British client he intended swindling by having her talk to him and hold video calls with him to make the transaction look real.
Things however took a twist when the British man and the Yahoo boy’s fiancee went behind him and got married at the Ikoyi marriage registry in Lagos on Wednesday, September 8, 2021.
The Yahoo Guy is allegedly now heartbroken and feels used especially as his fiancee has totally disconnected all access of communication with him.
Below is a photo of him and his fiancee, Nonnie after they got engaged in a club months ago.
“It was alleged that the guy say make him girlfriend dey follow the client talk, as we speak, oyinbo don collect this girl do wedding today ooo for Ikoyi registry ,the guy wan go chop snipper like this…trouble no dey finish…The same cloth wey the guy buy for am ,Na the cloth madam take do photo shoot with the Oyinbo….Na the matter we still dey settle like this…I come in peace” Instagram blogger, Gistlover reports.
This has generated mixed reactions from Nigerians on social media with many hailing the Yahoo Guy’s fiancee for dumping him for greener pastures.
In their desperation to join the ranks of scores of their compatriots who have been making millions of dollars out of online scams, young Nigerian-based wannabe scammers known as ‘yahoo boys’ are resorting to the use of traditional charms and mystical powers to charm potential victims into their scams.
Yahoo Boys are young men —usually aged between 22-29 years—who specialize in various types of cybercrime. Many of them may be undergraduates or college dropouts whose distinct lifestyles of fast cars, wealth, and ostentation are the envy of many of their age-mates. The Yahoo Boys are not limited by geography— the internet is their home— and their victims are as diverse as there are naive and people ready to fall for get-rich-quick scams.