There is nothing worse then actually to have pretended to be somebody you are clearly not. In this case it seems obvious and according to paranormal gossip, it has been continuing for some time.
In January, an eleven judge panel of the ninth US Circuit Court of Appeals overturned a veteran’s conviction for wearing a Purple Heart medal he did not earn. The veteran in question is Elven Joe Swisher, who was convicted in 2007 for violating the Stolen Valor Act, which made it illegal to lie about military service. The Supreme Court overturned the act in 2012 on the grounds that it violated free-speech protections, but the new version, signed into law by Pres. Obama in 2013, does make it a crime to lie about military service for financial gain. How ever the supreme court ruled it as freedom of expression and counter offered lower courts to not penalize people, who claim as such.
As the story goes, Sandra Zeller did just that, they say she infiltrated herself into a military’s wives support group allegedly claiming to have served her country. According to witness testimonials and seen posts on social media, people are speaking out and are not to pleased with the underhanded achievements, she did not or may not have actually had.
Sandra is been accused of allegedly selling items, but not giving them to military’s people, as was the directed intentions of her and a military wives group. As a direct result the group was purged and according to witnesses the said culprit had decided to enter the paranormal. No surprise there.
It has been alleged that after she indoctrinated herself into a social group, that helped military’s families, people began to question her said ethics and if she was truly even ever in the military?
according to witnesses, she had apologized for her less then alleged truthfulness and for misrepresenting herself as she allegedly had.
Many people have commented, warning some specific adults’ language has been used.
We found Sandra Zeller on Facebook under the said name Six Jane. It appears her profile was established in 2012 and according to what others had stated as well.https://www.facebook.com/six.jane.1
Under about in her page, there is zero information. Nothing to confirm, this page was even a real page set up with a real name.
Service members come from every walk of life. Just because someone doesn’t walk around looking like Mat Best, doesn’t mean they’re not a veteran. Even if someone walks around in a perfectly squared away uniform, it doesn’t mean they’re a veteran, keep in mind to actually find out if someone served, you can use certain agencies, trust no-one until they have proper credentials. It is very easy to build a store or site allegedly helping military’s vets, then solicit and receive funds, but you should ask questions before donating your hard earned money or cash, as there is no evidence the items being purchased would ever get to its intended targets..
Fraud cost veterans, service members and their families more than $338 million in the five years ending in 2019, according to Federal Trade Commission (FTC) data. The median loss for military scam victims in 2019, $894, was nearly triple that for the population at large.