16 Years Fake University: Susan Xiao-Ping Su Gets 16 Years For Fake University Scam

November 4, 2014 | By Garrett Montgomery More

16 years in prion for running a fake university. Susan Xiao-Ping Su has been sentenced to more than 16 years behind bars for an elaborate immigration scam via her fake Tri-Valley University in California. The phony school charged foreigners, tuition and other payments for fake visa-related documents.

Susan Xiao-Ping Su

16 years in prison for running fake university, that is the sentence handed down to Susan Xiao-Ping Su, the founder and president of the phony Tri-Valley University.

The phony school, which was described as a “Christian higher education institution that provided higher education in engineering, business and ministry” was located in Pleasanton, California.

On Friday, U.S. District Court Judge, Jon S. Tigar, also ordered Susan Xiao-Ping Su to forfeit $5.6 million and pay more than $900,000 in restitution.

Court documents showed that Su, 44, was running an immigration scam. Susan Xiao-Ping Su made over $5.6 million by charging foreigners, tuition and other payments for phony visa-related documents.

Staff members testified saying that Su ordered them to fabricate transcripts and other documents, so foreign students could obtain visas that allowed them to live and work in the U.S.

The woman who will spend the next 16 years in a prison cell, was selling visa-related documents mostly to Indian nationals, who wanted to come to America.

Tatum King, acting special agent in charge for Homeland Security Investigations, San Francisco, said in a statement:

“Student visas are intended to give people from around the world a chance to come to this country to enrich themselves with the vast learning opportunities available here.But in this case, the defendant was interested in a different kind of enrichment, her own.”

Su used her millions to buy a luxurious Mercedes Benz, designer clothing and multiple California mansions.

According to King, employees of the fake Tri-Valley University also revealed that the school had no graduation or admission requirements.

Su also paid recruiters great amounts for referring new students.


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