He told her that he wanted to use the inheritance money to set up a life with the victim, but that there were fees for freeing up the inheritance money, which included costs for holding it in a vault in Amsterdam and 0,000 to pay for a non-existent 'anti-terrorist certificate' so that the money could be deposited at a bank.
Between March and December 2014, the victim paid £1.6million into numerous bank accounts, with the money then transferred into various personal accounts, including £35,000 to the bank accounts of Ojo and Agbaje.
The victim doubted the authenticity of Anderson's stories on numerous occasions but every time she asked for proof he sent false documentation or made up excuses for why he could not send her evidence. At Ojo's home, they found a laptop containing records of the victim's conversation with Anderson, a memento book seemingly sent to Anderson by another victim and a copy of the book The Game.
Con artists will tell you tales to pluck at your heartstrings, with a view to gaining your trust and sympathy.
Sometimes they will ask for money to help them through a difficult situation. Anyone can send a picture which supports a story they are spinning.
NHS administrative assistant Agbaje and Ojo had been due to be sentenced after they admitted conspiracy to defraud following an investigation by the Metropolitan Police's specialist cyber crime and fraud detectives - FALCON.