Not all swindlers and fraudsters are men: LET investigates “Soldier of Models” – a professional con artist?

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The following editorial is the opinion of the author, a staff writer for Law Enforcement Today. 

NEW YORK- Not all swindlers and fraudsters are men. Remember the 2002 movie, “Catch Me If You Can” starring Leonardo DiCaprio?

The story, which some claim is not so credible, of Frank Abagnale, based on his 1980 biography of the same name, chronicles Abagnale’s life of scheming and scamming people out of millions of dollars.

Or, how about, “The Tinder Swindler”? The Netflix documentary of Shimon Hayut, a convicted fraudster.

There are plenty more books, movies and documentaries of schemers, scammers, fraudsters, and basically not so good people taking advantage of others.

Typically, those stories involve men playing the role of the cad. However as noted above, not all swindlers and fraudsters are men.

Who can forget Anna Delvey Sorokin, featured in “Inventing Anna”?

Sorokin is a Russian national who cam to New York City to set up a high-end members-only arts club. She’s accused of swindling new acquaintances and various businesses out of some $275,000 during a 10-month crime spree, the New York Post reported.

And what of Elizabeth Holmes, the billionaire fraudster, featured in the Hulu miniseries, “The Dropout?” Holmes was touted as the next Steve Jobs, founding a company called Theranos.

Her scam involved a scheme where she pushed a technology whereby patients would be able to test themselves at home using only one drop of blood. The technology didn’t exist.

Both were made famous for the wrong reasons.

One of the oldest scams in the modern history books is the Modeling Scam. Most folks think it is a “man’s game,” posing as photographers, movie talent agents, magazine publishers, and the list goes on, preying on young, unsuspecting girls with the promise to make them rich and famous.

Well, it’s not just men who are the predators. Women are equally up to the task of scamming and cheating men and women in the modeling world.

One such alleged character is right here in New York. Law Enforcement Today has learned, and confirmed through multiple sources, of a woman who has had decades of complaints and allegations of taking money from aspiring models, actors, and business hopefuls and producing diddly squat.

This woman was charged and arrested in 2019, for Grand Larceny (3rd degree) and Scheme to Defraud (1st degree).

One of her alleged victims? Miss Nevada 2016.

The case was resolved in June of 2020, according to Otsego County DA, John Muehl, when the defendant agreed to an Adjournment in Contemplation of Dismissal, along with restitution to Ms. Nevada to the tune of $4,300 – the amount she reportedly swindled the victim out of – and the defendant’s pledge to stay out of trouble for the next six months.

Well, the six months have come and gone. Lesson learned, right?  Think again. She’s back.

And here is the lesson we want our readers to learn. Always be aware of the potential to being victimized by a “seemed to be a really nice person.” Who “really wanted to help me become a star.”

And they ask you for money up front, on the “promise” you will make it to the big times. Do your due diligence, research the agency and people behind it.

We once had a wise cop tell us, “You know what makes a lie believable? A shred of truth.” Don’t swallow the shred, look for the whole book and the story it tells.

So, who is this woman, you ask? Well, it depends on which name she is using these days or what company she has launched to peddle her promises of fame and fortune as a model, actor, or business tycoon.

In our research to confirm this story we discovered four names and multiple companies for our lady wannabe Public Relations Agent of the Stars – or as she calls herself these days, “Soldier of Models.” You can’t make this stuff up – the shred of truth.

The rest of the story? Well, now that’s for our follow up segment. But let’s formally introduce you to: Victoria Sarah Talbot, aka Victoria Pressly, aka Victoria Pressly Torre, Victoria Bracie.

Yes, we will be doing more research on the Soldier of Models and sharing the results with our readers. At LET we are sick and tired of predators and are dedicated to bringing the fight to this so called Soldier. This woman also allegedly bullies clients who reported her activities.

Stay tuned, it’s going to get bumpy for the Soldier of Models.

https://fundourpolice.com/

For one of our prior reports on other scammers, we invite you to:

DIG DEEPER

In June, Law Enforcement Today shared the story of a “social media ‘influencer,” Cheyenne Lutek, who has a significant Instagram following.

Lutek appears on the surface to be a good old, all-American girl as we noted in our report, and had been signed to play in an all-women’s football league for the Los Angeles franchise.

However a deeper dig into Lutek revealed that she was much more than a “social media star.”

Why do we raise all of this again? Because it has come to light recently that inside documents from Facebook, which owns Instagram, show the company knows the platform is toxic for young girls, according to the Wall Street Journal.

Online, Cheyenne Lutek gives the impression of serving as a role model for the target audience of Instagram, primarily teenage and young girls between the ages of 13 and 20.

However she is much more than that and the fact she is being raised up as an icon or “influencer” of young teenage girls is a microcosm of the issues with the platform.

 


The Journal tells the story of a young teenage girl, now 18 named Anastasia Vlasova who joined Instagram at the age of 13.

At the age of 17, Anastasia started seeing a therapist, after having developed an eating disorder. She told of spending hours a day on Instagram, “entranced by the seemingly perfect lives and bodies of the fitness influencers” who were prevalent on the app.

“When I went on Instagram, all I saw were images of chiseled bodies, perfect abs and women doing 100 burpees in 10 minutes,” Anastasia said.

Researchers within Instagram, the Journal said started studying the issue of young teenage girls spending hours a day on the platform seeking to find if it was part of a wider phenomenon, and upon doing so discovered some issues.

“Thirty-two percent of teen girls said that when they felt bad about their bodies, Instagram made them feel worse,” an internal March 2020 slide presentation posted to Facebook’s internal message board showed.

The presentation was reviewed by the Wall Street Journal.

“Comparisons on Instagram can change how young women view and describe themselves,” it said.

Research conducted over the past three years by Facebook has shown that Instagram is harmful for a sizable percentage of users, primarily teenage girls.

“We make body image issues worse for one in three teen girls,” one slide noted, in which research about the issue was summarized.

“Teens blame Instagram for increases in the rate of anxiety and depression,” another slide noted. “This reaction was unprompted and consistent across all groups.”

The Journal noted that among teenagers who reported suicidal thoughts, “13% of British users and 6% of American users traced the desire to kill themselves to Instagram, one presentation noted.”

Of course for Instagram’s parent company Facebook, it’s all about the money and the ability to expand the base of younger users is important to the company’s bottom line, which comes in at around $100 billion in annual revenue.

According to materials reviewed by the Wall Street Journal, over 40% of Instagram’s users are 22 years old and younger, while about 22 million teenagers log onto the platform daily, compared with “only” five million teens logging into Facebook, a platform with decreasing influence among teenagers.

Statistics show that American teenagers spend 50% more time on Instagram than Facebook. So clearly, officials at Facebook are invested in getting teens onto Instagram.

“Instagram is well positioned to resonate and win with young people,” said one of the slides. Another one said: “There is a path to growth if Instagram can continue their trajectory.”

Clearly, cases such as Anastasia’s are of little concern to executives at Facebook/Instagram.

None of the above research has been made public or available to either politicians or researchers who have asked to review it. In fact, Facebook has played down Instagram’s obvious negative influences on teenagers.

In fact, the insufferable CEO of Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg testified in a congressional hearing that social apps such as Instagram are a positive influence on people, in direct contrast to the internal documents.

“The research that we’ve seen is that using social apps to connect with other people can have positive mental-health benefits,” Zuckerberg lied when asked about children and mental health.

In fact doubling down on Zuckerberg’s comments, Instagram chief Adam Mosseri claimed to reporters that the “app’s effects on teen well being is likely ‘quite small.’”

This takes us back to Lutek, one of those “influencers” whom teenage girls try to emulate.

As we reported in June, Lutek runs (or ran) a New York City-based company called Him Eros. The link to the website appears to have been deactivated since we ran our story.

That site, which was touted as a place where a woman (or man) can go to hire a “companion.” In other words, law enforcement sources told us it was an escort service, code name for a prostitution site. Think high-end “Backpage.”

One of Lutek’s “models” was a guy named Trevor “Dutch” Shapiro, who went by the name of Trevor Dutch. As we reported, Shapiro was involved with a number of different women through Him Eros and it is believed he and Lutek were actually in business together.

Some say, however, that Shapiro is nothing more than a common criminal. According to a site called “Ripoff Report,” Shapiro was hired by a New York City photographer to act as a professional model for his website and social media to promote his business.

He claimed that when Shapiro showed up, he was either “drunk or on drugs.”

Long story short, at some point Shapiro allegedly became violent, punched the photographer in the face and stole his Rolex, his designer sunglasses, and cash from his wallet. Shapiro is promoted on Instagram as Trevor Dutch.

And what of Lutek, the Instagram influencer? The same website, Ripoff Report has a post about Lutek, also from a photographer who hired her for a shoot to promote her on Instagram, and basically outed her as a phony.

Moreover, the reviewer called out Lutek’s “status” as an Instagram influencer, however, notes she doesn’t have one movie or television gig, while noting her “modeling” career consists of porn websites and the escort service Him Eros, noting her “business partner” Dutch Shapiro who also claims to be a “musician, model, magician” also has no jobs to be found other than porn websites and the escort service.”

The poster noted that Lutek has more than one Instagram page, and posts photoshopped images, noting she puts up pictures of “sex parties, vacations with sugar daddies to exotic locations, new brands of swimwear and fashion designs that don’t exists [sic].”

 

And what of Lutek? According to her Instagram page, she has over 68,000 followers.

Her page consists of what can only be described as “soft porn” images of her showing a perfectly sculpted body which the above poster is likely enhanced by a significant amount of plastic surgery.

Shapiro meanwhile has over 23,000 followers.

So what’s the problem you may ask? Lutek is basically the equivalent of a porn actress. Shapiro is the equivalent of a gigolo.

These are only two so-called “influencers” on Instagram. According to the reviewer on Ripoff Report, both Lutek and Shapiro are under investigation for sex trafficking and drugs. Our previous report was referenced on this page.

Here’s another one of Lutek’s greatest hits:

All of this goes back to Instagram and the platform’s specific targeting of young females. When people such as Lutek are held up as “role models” these girls should aspire to emulate, that’s a problem. And clearly there is no vetting process on Instagram to prevent young girls from being exploited.

Facebook is clearly aware of the negative issues that plague young users of its platform yet have chosen to avoid addressing them while publicly playing down the negative impact on teen girls.

The research conducted by Facebook on Instagram has dug deeply into Instagram’s users, using focus groups, online surveys and diary studies in 2019 and 2020. They surveyed tens of thousands of people in 2021 that matched up user responses with Facebook’s data about how much time users spend on Instagram and what was seen there.

For example, the desire of respondents of “having the perfect image, feeling attractive and having enough money” were most likely started on Instagram. Areas measured included having to create the perfect image, not being attractive enough, not having enough money and so on were all areas noted on the survey.

One slide noted that one in five teenagers say Instagram makes them feel worse about themselves, while another said teens who struggle with mental health say Instagram makes it worse.

The slide stated that “young people are acutely aware that Instagram can be bad for their mental health, yet are compelled to spend time on the app for fear of missing out on cultural and social trends.”

  • “Teens specifically call out the following ways that Instagram harms their mental health:
    • Pressure to conform to social stereotypes
    • Pressure to match the money and body shapes of influencers
    • The need for validation—views, likes, followers
    • Friendship conflicts, bullying, and hate speech
    • Over-sexualization of girls
    • Inappropriate advertisements targeted to vulnerable groups

The researchers working for Facebook found that most of the problems regarding mental health were specific to Instagram and “not social media more broadly.” They noted this was true in particular where so-called social comparison, or “when people assess their own value in relation to the attractiveness, wealth, and success of others” is concerned.

The research also showed that compared to TikTok, which is more “grounded in performance,” users on Snapchat are more directed toward “jokey filters that ‘keep focus on the face,’” and is more focused on “the body and lifestyle.”

This spring, Zuckerberg appeared before Congress, where he was asked about plans to create a new Instagram more focused on children under 13. When lawmakers asked Zuckerberg if Facebook had studied the app’s effects on children, he replied, “I believe the answer is yes.”

Meanwhile in August, Sens. Richard Blumenthal (D-CT) and Marsha Blackburn (R-TN) wrote Zuckerberg and called on him to release the company’s internal research of its platforms on children, in particular their mental health.

In response to the letter, Facebook basically blew them off, sending a six-page letter that didn’t focus on the company’s internal studies.

Instead they offered platitudes about the ability to conduct research in that space, noting that, “We are not aware of a consensus among studies or experts about how much screen time is ‘too much,’” according to a copy of the letter reviewed by the Journal.

The company also told the two senators that the internal research conducted by the company is “proprietary and ‘kept confidential to promote frank and open dialogue and brainstorming internally.’”

In reply, Blumenthal scorched the company:

“Facebook’s answers were so evasive—failing to even respond to all our questions—that they really raise questions about what Facebook might be hiding,” Blumenthal said in an email. “Facebook seems to be taking a page from the textbook of Big Tobacco—targeting teens with potentially dangerous products while masking the science in public.”

Jean Twenge, professor of psychology at San Diego State University, who has published research finding that social media is harmful to some kids, claims the revelations of the study should prove to be a potential turning point in the discussion about the effect of social media on teens.

“If you believe that R.J. Reynolds should have been more truthful about the link between smoking and lung cancer, then you should probably believe that Facebook should be more upfront about links to depression among teen girls,” she said.

The evidence seems to show Instagram has a significant negative effect on a segment of teenagers.

One study among teens in the U.S. and Britain showed 40% of Instagram users reported feeling “unattractive” while saying that feeling came about on the app. Around 25% of teens who reported “not feeling good enough” said that feeling started on Instagram. A significant segment also said the app “undermined their confidence in the strength of their friendships.”

Instagram’s researchers found a number of teens reported not wanting to log off the app, saying they lacked the self-control to do so.

“Teens told us that they don’t like the amount of time they spend on the app but feel like they have to be present,” an Instagram research manager explained to colleagues, documents showed. “They often feel ‘addicted’ and know that what they’re seeing is bad for their mental health but feel unable to stop themselves.”

It became worse during the pandemic, where teens often found themselves being isolated, especially from friends.

“If you wanted to show your friends what you were doing, you had to go on Instagram,” said Destinee Ramos, 17, of Neenah, Wisconsin. “We’re leaning towards calling it an obsession.”

Ramos and her friend Isabel Yoblonski, 18, believed this was a potential mental health problem so they decided to conduct a non-scientific study of their peers as part of a national science competition. Their survey of 98 students who responded showed nearly 90% believed social media negatively affected their mental health, the Journal reported.

Meanwhile Eva Behrens, 17 and a student at Redwood High School in Marin County, California believes around half the girls in her grade struggle with body-image concerns tied to Instagram. “Every time I feel good about myself, I go over to Instagram and then it all goes away,” she said.

All of this research and data shows that Instagram, especially among teenage girls has a significant effect on their lives, and moreover creates pressure to belong and emulate those who they follow on the platform, including so-called influencers such as Lutek.

Girls who follow Lutek, who enhances her appearance with filters and apparently a good amount of plastic surgery is hardly a role model that teenage girls should be following.

In fact, some have suggested that Instagram should reduce exposure to so-called celebrities’ postings about fashion, beauty, and relationships, however some employees of Facebook said such content is “key” to the app.

“Isn’t that what IG is mostly about?” he wrote. The employee noted that getting a peek at “the (very photogenic) life of the top 0.1%? Isn’t that the reason why teens are on the platform?”

A former executive also questioned and move to overhaul Instagram to avoid social comparison, noting that “People use Instagram because it’s a competition. That’s the fun part.” Teenagers be damned.

For Lutek, whose Him Eros “male escort” business has apparently crashed and burned, she touts herself on Instagram as a role model who allegedly inspires young women to get into business.

According to a website called “Cheater Diaries,” Lutek is nothing more than a woman involved in the sex industry with no real business to speak of. They note she claims to be a real estate broker, yet no license was found anywhere; she claims to be a fashion designer, however, has no clothing available to purchase.

She posts magazines, although none we’ve heard of in the US, only from Africa and other foreign countries.

Not all swindlers and fraudsters are men: LET investigates "Soldier of Models" - a professional con artist?
Cheyenne Lutek, internet madame, Instagram influencer

Some say Lutek is a bimbo. Yet for girls logging on to Instagram, she flouts herself as someone to be emulated. And Facebook/Instagram does nothing about it.

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In case you missed our original report, we have included it below for your reading pleasure:

DIG DEEPER

NEW YORK CITY- To most people, Cheyenne Lutek seems like she might serve as a role model to teenage girls.

She has a huge Instagram following and despite having a run-in with police a few years back, including one incident which got two New York City cops in trouble, she seems to be a normal, all-American girl. She was even signed to play for the Los Angeles Black Storm in the X-League, an all-women’s football league.

However, there is much more to Lutek, who is also something of an “entrepreneur.” Born and raised in New Jersey, Lutek now lives in California where she is pursuing a modeling and acting career. Lutek’s business, however, has raised some eyebrows.

Have you ever heard of a site called “Backpage?” Up until a few years ago, it was part of Craigslist as a “personals” page. That is code for a hookup site.

If one went to that site, you could find “M for W” (men for women), “W for M” (women for men) and of course all of the derivatives. It was also a site where pedophiles and sex traffickers roamed, and was, as it turned out, a place where prostitution ran rampant.

After some high-profile human trafficking and child pornography cases, the site was thankfully shut down.

However there are alternatives that have popped up, which brings us to Lutek.

In her non-modeling/acting time, Lutek runs a company called Him Eros, based in New York City. Him Eros is a site where women (and probably men) can go in order to hire a “companion.” On its “About” page, Him Eros says:

“Legends aren’t just things of books. Let us here at Him-Eros help you meet your greek-god-like companion. Spend time pampering your goddess self. You deserve it. Unwind to elite company and enjoy life with a Him-Eros companion. Our hand picked men are well educated, handsome, witty and great company for any occasion. As a company run by women, for women, we believe we know what it is that women like. Ready for passion and the adventure of a lifetime? It’s time to dive into temptation.”

“Companion,” right?

“Meet your matchmaker” is where you meet Cheyenne. On that page, she explains how she came about the idea for Him Eros, with some psychobabble about having read a book called The Female Brain in which it breaks down differences between men and women.

She goes through a whole litany of personality types, making informed decisions in choosing a male companion, etc., etc.

At the bottom of the page is a button to “request & book a model.”

There are links at the bottom of the page to “become a companion” or “hire a companion.” Anyone who wants to “become a companion” is strongly suggested to use a “stage name.” Because of course, when you’re engaging in something that arguably closely resembles prostitution you need to maintain some measure of anonymity.

According to information received by Law Enforcement Today, Lutek as the site-owner always interviews clients first via telephone to explain booking and payment processes, as well as the clint’s identity. Him-Eros operates under Cheyenne Lutek LLC, a domestic limited liability company based in New York City, incorporated in December 2019.

Our sources tell us neither the company or Cheyenne Lutek are listed currently in any litigation matters, nor criminal matters in the United States. Likewise, there were no negative social media or news media items pertaining to Him-Eros.

In Him-Eros’s privacy policy, it (thankfully) says the company doesn’t “solicit, collect, or share information from any individuals under the age of 18.”

Now Lutek can try to frame her “escort” business any way she wants, but sources tell us it is much more than that. More on that in a bit, but it raises a question about something being “legal” and something being “moral.”

For example, there has been a push across the United States to decriminalize sex crimes. In one such case, Andrew Yang, failed Democratic presidential candidate and now a candidate for mayor in New York City, has made part of his platform the decriminalization of sex crimes, such as prostitution.

“The first thing we need to do is decriminalize things that aren’t really hurting people or the public interest so much,” Yang said last month in an interview

“I’ve committed to decriminalizing sex crime, as one example. I’ve committed to decriminalizing opiates for personal use, not to sell or traffic or profit from,” Yang said. 

Yang of course cannot decriminalize sex crimes (or his extremely ill-informed ‘decriminalize opiates for personal use nonsense) without the law being changed in Albany. All of this is of course intended to appease the “criminal justice reform” left, who would pretty much decriminalize everything.

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Another mayoral candidate, Citigroup executive Ray McGuire, slammed Yang, calling his comments a “misguided attempt to be the loudest voice in the room.”

“I agree that we need a different approach to helping sex workers who themselves are very often victims of trafficking and other crimes,” he said. “But I certainly do not believe we should give a free pass to those who exploit or profit from the sex trade industry, especially when trafficking young women is so prevalent in our city.” 

When considering things such as the decriminalization of sex work, we need to look at why we have laws in the first place.

Laws are part of our moral code, rooted in many ways on the Ten Commandments. Now before things go totally off the rails, this is not about preaching Christianity or any other religious dogma. But one must admit that if we do not have a moral guidepost such as the Ten Commandments, what then differentiates right from wrong?

Most people have an idea of the difference between right and wrong. Why is that? Because we are taught at a young age that stealing is bad. That murder is wrong. Those are directly out of the Ten Commandments. Morality. It is the guidepost that backs our laws. If we have no morality, if we don’t have an absolute knowledge of right and wrong, then our laws mean nothing.

We have seen this in other areas over the past year, where crimes such as looting, stealing and arson have been excused under the guise of “need,” “people need to eat,” or “they have insurance.” If this is in fact, what then is the point of having any laws?

So, in the case of Him Eros, you need to give Lutek credit for coming up with a “different” take on a so-called “escort” service. Most people are aware of the female version, which of course lends itself to the type of crimes Yang talked about (trafficking, etc.).

However Lutek trying to portray here business as an “escort” service is laughable.

One of her “models” is a guy named Trevor Dutch Shapiro who goes by the name of Trevor Dutch

Shapiro seems to be a pretty busy guy and has been observed with a number of various females throughout New York City. Now as a single guy this might not be completely unusual, but one particular woman he was seen with is of particular note.

An Orlando, Florida woman, a nurse, went to New York City to ostensibly help with the coronavirus outbreak. As a matter of fact, when she returned home to Florida after volunteering in New York City for three weeks, she received a “hero’s welcome” organized by her husband.

Katie Kovalcik told reporters back home that she had spent three weeks helping COVID-19 patients in the ICU and assisting other nurses prior to returning home. She described New York City as a “war zone.”

She told Orlando station WESH that, “I would work in that unit a thousand times over any day of the week, no matter how busy it was.”

So what does this have to do with Him Eros, Lutek and Shapiro? Kovalcik seems to have contacted Shapiro…figuratively and literally.

A look at her Instagram showed that she and Shapiro followed each other, liked each other’s posts, and occasionally commented. Kovalcik also apparently had contact with a number of Shapiro’s Instagram contacts. Innocent enough probably.

But while in New York, working “a thousand times” a day, Kovalcik found the time to avail herself of Shapiro’s company. Surveillance provided to Law Enforcement Today by Interpol sources in Italy showed that she and Shapiro met on March 5, 2021. Just before 12:50 on that date, Shapiro went to the Moxy Hotel Times Square at 485 7th Ave. About an hour and a half later, Shapiro and Kovalcik left the hotel, walking to 36th St. and 9th Ave, then walked back to the Moxy Hotel.

An hour or so later, they went to a sushi restaurant at 229 W. 43rd Street and ate. After they finished, they walked back to the Moxy Hotel. This was around 3:30 p.m.

At 8:35, Shapiro and Kovalcik left the Moxy Hotel, with Kovalcik now wearing a different colored coat. From that fact, it appears that Kovalcik was the one staying at the hotel. They then went to a liquor store and made a purchase and hailed a taxi; at that point surveillance was lost.

We shed light on this not to attack anyone, but the fact that this woman was hailed as a hero while engaged in questionable legal behavior is troubling. Things are not always as they seem.

Over the course of several weeks of surveillance of Shapiro, he was observed with various females, staying at different hotels. Law enforcement sources tell us Shapiro is believed to be performing other services besides what is described on the Him Eros site.

Police sources tell Law Enforcement Today that based on their experience on similar investigations and given the language on the website – combined with financial “incentives” – it appears Lutek is running a cover for a male prostitution operation or something at least incredibly similar. Kind of lends a whole new meaning to “pay for play.”

If these alleged prostitution schemes happening domestically are not bad enough, we were also informed of multinational investigations, including an Italian national living in Dubai intricately connected to Lutek, and her activities. Additionally, federal sources report there are ongoing investigations in Italy with connections to both Italian and Russian organized crime.

This isn’t a typical story we would run for Law Enforcement Today, but we feel it’s important to shed light on the moral path our country is going down. If we lose our morality, we lose our soul. We have gotten to a point in this nation where we have lost our moral compass. And if we lose that, we will lose the very rule of law that keeps us safe.

What adults do in the privacy of their homes is none of our concern, which is true to a point. However when it crosses the line from morality to immorality, we have definitely headed down a dangerous path.

Our country is currently on the precipice. Great nations have been taken down when they start going down the path of immorality and debauchery. The United States is headed precisely down that path. His Eros is but a small microcosm of that path.


Editor note: In 2020, we saw a nationwide push to “defund the police”.  While we all stood here shaking our heads wondering if these people were serious… they cut billions of dollars in funding for police officers.  And as a result, crime has skyrocketed – all while the same politicians who said “you don’t need guns, the government will protect you” continued their attacks on both our police officers and our Second Amendment rights.

And that’s exactly why we’re launching this national crowdfunding campaign as part of our efforts to help “re-fund the police”.

For those looking for a quick link to get in the fight and support the cause, click here.


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