I might be back in Ghana by July – Hajia4reall discloses

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Ghanaian social media influencer and musician, Hajia 4Reall who is currently facing charges of 2million dollars for romance scam in the US has disclosed her intentions to be in Ghana by July this year.

In a conversation with her publicist, GH Hyper during a tiktok live session yesterday, June 26, to mark her birthday and perhaps keep her followers updated on happenings in her life, the popular socialite said she has strong belief in God to make her dreams come true.

This was after Hajia4Reall had asked when her publicist will be visiting America.

“When are you coming to America? July? Maybe by that time, I should be in Ghana you know. With God, everything is possible. Nothing is impossible,”

GH Hyper also requested Hajia4Reall should be in Ghana by July if possible for the opening of his lounge since she will be the guest of honour for the event.

“You should be in Ghana by then for the opening of my lounge. You are the one opening it, I told you,” he said.

Hajia4Reall approved the suggestion and once again affirmed her faith in God’s ability to make things happen.

Earlier in May, Hajia 4Reall was extradited from the United Kingdom to the US for allegedly swindling over $2 million from older, single American men and women in a twisted lonely hearts scam, US federal prosecutors said on Monday (May 15, 2023).

Hajia4Reall, real name Mona Faiz Montrage, who just turned 31 years-old, appeared in Manhattan federal court for her alleged involvement in a series of romance schemes targeting older people who lived alone, prosecutors said.

She pleaded not guilty to the charges and later released on home detention to her aunt’s New Jersey residence on $500,000 bond with GPS tracking via an ankle monitor.

Hajia4Reall — who had around 3.4 million Instagram followers of her page Hajia4Reall at one point — from at least 2013 through 2019 was involved with a group of con artists from West Africa who assumed fake identities to trick people into thinking they were in relationships with them using emails, texts and social media messages, the feds said.

The scammers would then get the victims to transfer money to them under false pretenses — such as to help move gold to the US from overseas, to resolve bogus FBI investigations and payments to help fake US Army officers in Afghanistan, court papers allege.

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