Other victims tell about their intentions to post information online to the scammer, and the scammer uses psychological pressure (threats, appeals for mercy, sob stories) to talk the victim out of taking any action.
So, the fact that you do not see a person on a black list in no way means that this person is "real" or honest.
She may have nothing to do with a scammer who just happened to have the same first and last name.
The scammers employ English-speaking interpreters to impersonate both the lady and the translation company.
The good thing about the Translation Scams is that they are also very easy to detect with due diligence checks.
We loosely classify RDSs into two groups: 1) Travel scams and 2) all others.
The main theme of the scam is that someone (be it a young women or a young men) contacts a potential victim on a dating site, quickly involves the potential victim into romantic online-relationship, and then asks the potential victim for financial assistance with arranging a person meeting.