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Mind-Blowing Real Estate Scam: Vietnamese Man with Fake Thai ID Sells People’s Properties in Auction – Unmasking the Fraud!

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Authorities have arrested a Vietnamese man, Min Sen Wan, who allegedly used a fake Thai ID card and falsified land documents to sell other people’s properties through auction in three northeastern provinces. The arrest occurred at a house in tambon Mak Kheng of Muang district in Udon Thani on Saturday. The 55-year-old is accused of colluding with local officials to hold a Thai ID card and operate a land sales and mortgaging business. Min Sen Wan faces charges of using false documents, providing false information for the issuance of a Thai ID card, and causing damage to others by recording false statements in official documents.

The arrest followed a complaint by a group of local residents who alleged that the suspect had inflated the debt amount in falsified contracts when residents mortgaged their title deeds as collateral for loans. Additionally, the suspect is accused of forging documents authorizing him to sell the properties in question. With the land up for auction, many landowners in Udon Thani, Nong Bua Lam Phu, and Nong Khai provinces were evicted from their properties.

Crime Suppression Division (CSD) investigators discovered that the Vietnamese suspect had used the ID card of a Thai man, identified only as Anusorn, in Nong Khai in 1997 before changing his name to Kittinan Suntharaphirom. In November last year, the suspect applied for a new ID card at the Muang district in Udon Thani. However, the registrar noticed the use of false documents and filed a complaint, sparking the CSD investigation.

Despite the allegations, Min Sen Wan denies all charges against him. The suspect has been handed over to local officials at the Muang district office in Udon Thani for further legal proceedings. This case highlights the importance of vigilance and proper investigation when dealing with land sales and auctions, as falsified documents can lead to significant financial loss for unsuspecting victims. As a result, it is crucial to ensure that all parties involved in transactions take necessary precautions and verify the accuracy of information provided to prevent similar incidents from occurring in the future.

One Comment

  1. BRIAN CLARK May 10, 2023

    Falsified documents are a worldwide problem. Blockchain technology fixes this, and in the near future, everything from prescriptions to birth certificates to land titles will be secured by crypto. This is why governments should stop fearing this technology and embrace it. El Salvador has done so already, and Thailand would be well advised to follow in their footsteps to raise their people from abject poverty to prosperity.

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