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SCARS™ Real Victims’ Advocacy: Australian Romance Scam Victim Yoshe Ann Taylor Freed From Cambodian Prison!

Internet Love Scam Victim Yoshe Taylor Free From Cambodian Jail After Wrongful Drug Conviction

An Australian Mother Has Returned Home!

She had spent almost six years in a Cambodian prison after she was lured into an internet love scam and then manipulated into become a Mule for the scammers!


After an international consortium of entities working on her behalf convinced a Cambodian Appeal Court, a judge has ruled she was an “innocent victim” of a scam

However, there are many other known Australian, British, American, New Zealand, Canadian, and other victims of the same “romance scam into a mule” that face faced or are facing this right now! One of them is «Here: The Current Story of Another Innocent Romance Scam Victim Facing Prison»

Yoshe Ann Taylor - Before And After The Cambodian Prison

Yoshe Ann Taylor – Before And After The Cambodian Prison


Romance Scammer: Precious Cheneme Nwoko

Romance Scammer: Precious Cheneme Nwoko – her scammer

The Story of Her Release from Australia’s ABC News:

A Cambodian court ruled that Yoshe Ann Taylor, 47, was an innocent victim of a drug-smuggling operation, duped by a man she thought loved her and wanted to help her.

Ms. Taylor was confused and overwhelmed as she arrived at Brisbane airport this morning, where she was met by her Australian lawyer, Alex Wilson.

“We’re just overjoyed that this happened,” Ms Wilson said as she ushered Ms Taylor away.

“This is going to be a difficult time for her as she readies herself for this period in her life.”

Ms. Taylor was reunited with her children soon afterwards.

On her way home from what she thought was a legitimate business trip in 2013, Cambodian police found about 2 kilograms of heroin stitched into the lining of a backpack she was carrying.

Since the former primary school teacher was arrested in September that year, she has maintained that her new friend, whom she knew as Precious Max but whose real name is Precious Chineme Nwoko, asked her to carry home some local artefacts that Ms Taylor thought were for the arts and craft business she was hoping to set up with his assistance.

Before agreeing, she had checked the bag Nwoko gave her and found nothing untoward in it.

Ms Taylor was shocked when police stopped her and a young woman she thought was Nwoko’s business associate at the airport and found heroin hidden in the bag.

In 2014, Nigerian national Nwoko was sentenced to 27 years in jail, and 19-year-old Charlene Savarino to 25 years. They are both still serving time in prison.

Ms Taylor was sentenced to 23 years, a verdict that was upheld on appeal in 2016. Her children would be adults by the time she was free. But fresh evidence meant her case was reopened last year.