Brothers make millions using webcam girls to sell “sob stories” to desperate men


Two brothers rake in millions from webcam sites where men give away fortunes while falling for models’ fake sob stories.

Callous Tristan and Andrew Tate admit their deal is a “total scam” but say authorities can’t stop them. They claim to run a studio where 75 lingerie-clad models take calls from fans who pay $4 a minute.

Bettors can request private shows and pay tips “at their own risk”.

Tristan says a man handed over his £20,000 inheritance while others ran up huge debts. And the Kickbox brothers – raised on a council estate – sit back and watch the money roll in.

Tristan, 33, and Andrew, 35, own 22 cars including a Bugatti, a Rolls-Royce, a Ferrari, two Lamborghinis and an Aston Martin Valhalla worth £650,000 to order.

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Tristan and Andrew own 22 supercars

They once had a private jet, both have posed with guns and Andrew, 35 – who starred in TV’s Big Brother in 2016 – was pictured counting mountains of money.

Some of her clients fall for the belief that they can have a real relationship with the women they see on screen.

But Tristan brazenly told the Sunday Mirror “it’s all a big scam” and boasted he had no guilt because “nobody cares” and “it’s their problem, not mine”.

The brothers grew up in Luton and set up their first webcam studio in a two bedroom flat in the town of Bedfordshire a decade ago.

After three years, they moved to Romania, saying things had “gone downhill” with the UK. They have women on a number of shady sites. The operators get a 40% share and the rest goes to the studio.

The more players submit, the more models earn. Some women claim they have crippling university debt, a family member needs private healthcare or dreams of moving to the UK – sometimes even telling men they want to meet them.

Tristan says he doesn’t feel guilty

The Kickbox brothers grew up on a council estate

“Whatever the excuse is, it’s a lie,” Tristan said. He thinks he’s unavailable to the authorities because of two lines in the terms and conditions.

He said: “You only broadcast for entertainment purposes. This means that if a model says she has a sick dog or a sick grandma, that doesn’t have to be true. Next is that any monies models receive are ‘a voluntary token of gratitude for their airtime’.”

Solicitor Paul Hanson, owner of CEL Solicitors in Liverpool, said UK laws have not kept up with the technology that allows for constant communication and instant access to online banking.

Referring to the T&C’s claim, he said: “If they imply other things and that’s beyond the scope of this online contact, that’s not okay.

A contract term must be fair. You can’t just use a one-sided term to say, ‘Everything we do is fine’.”

Some of her clients fall for the belief that they can have a real relationship with the models

The brothers have a number of luxury cars

Andrew said one model they took to Bucharest was named Chloe. Viewers were told she was in London – which made her seem more accessible to British men.

Andrew added, “Four dollars a minute to keep her company was a good deal, but she made her real money because men fell in love with her and believed her fake story and tipped thousands to keep her attention and.” keep other men from seeing her.

“Even when the personality’s face was asleep, our girls were using ‘Chloe’s’ phone behind the scenes and constantly working on relationships with their ‘boyfriends.’

“It’s a total scam. The model only has his hands on a keyboard that isn’t even plugged in. I have real professionals who speak fluent English behind the scenes to get men hooked, find out their interests, their dog’s name.

“A guy will come online and be like, ‘How’s Sparky?’ It’s an operation by professionals to lure these men in.”

Tristan said that 80% of British models’ money came from men in the UK, but when a model is from Slovakia, 80% comes from Americans.

He said he once tried to stop a man from spending his £20,000 inheritance on Chloe but gave up when the suitor returned weeks later and gave the money to another woman.

Andrew, 35, appeared on TV’s Big Brother in 2016

“Men will give everything they have,” he said. “I’ve seen men selling cars and TVs. This guy’s grandma Chloe died and they were waiting for the house to be sold. When the house was sold he was given £20,000 and promised it to Chloe to pay for her fake financial problem.

“We had his phone number. I was only in the industry for a year. I called the guy. I said “Hi, my name is Tristan Tate, I know you have been using myfreecams. com. Let me tell you Chloe works at a studio I own. She’s fine financially, keep your £20,000.” I gave him that advice.

“He thanked me. He deleted his username from the site.” But weeks later, the man visited another location and Tristan urged staff to “take him for everything he’s got.”

Tristan said he “runs a legitimate business and if they abuse it, that’s their problem”.

He added: “The addiction to having a beautiful woman you think might be in love with you, the addiction is very real. I saw it destroy her.

“They’ve gotten violent and angry when they run out of money and they realize models aren’t going to move to Utah to be in their trailer with them.”

Men spend thousands to tip webcam models

Women can earn a fortune too. One, a Londoner named Jessica, 29, used to work for the brothers and said several men paid “thousands” to cover the cost of a breast correction.

She now works for OnlyFans, where users pay for content, and makes £10,000 a month.

Former bathroom designer Jessica owns houses in Romania and the UK and admits: “When it was the boys who were in love with me, I felt guilty.”

A note on the myfreecams website reads: “Tips are gifts…if you have a specific request for a model, talk to her about it and maybe invite her to a private show…tip at your own risk!”

Andrew counts the winnings

A source for Action Fraud said there were numerous reports of “women on these sites making requests for financial assistance”.

A government spokesman said: “Dishonest misrepresentation for the purpose of financial enrichment violates the Fraud Act 2006.

“To strengthen protections, we are introducing the Online Safety Bill, which will proactively require social media companies to fight fraud on their platforms.”

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