”It was the most painful thing ever. Myheart stopped. It ripped through my clothing the instant it touched my shirt. I could feel it burning through my second layer of skin. I have never, ever seen this girl in my entire life. When I first saw her, she had this weirdness about her — like jealousy, rage.” Bethany Storro said the above. She had "never ever" seen "this" girl, who attacked her. Note the need for emphasis would lead even an untrained law enforcement officer to ask if she knew the attacker. As it turned out, she knew her fairly well. Bethany Storro self-inflicted the acid in her face.
She claimed to be a victim of an acid attack by a 28-year-old black woman.
Bethany’s unlikely story went like this: she was getting something out of the trunk of her car when a woman holding a cup came up to her and asked: “Hey pretty girl, do you want to drink this?”
The woman splashed the contents of the cup, believed to be hydrochloric or sulphuric acid on her, causing her to stumble in pain and fall to the ground screaming. The other woman ran off. initially Bethany refused to give interviews about the attack but wrote about it on Facebook.
Under police interrogation, Bethany eventually admitted she threw the acid in her own face. Police Commander Marl Schuman said the alleged attack and the probe stretched the resources of Vancouver‘s small police department. “It’s been hundreds of hours,” Schuman said about the time invested in the investigation. “It really took a toll on the department and the resources that we have.She is extremely upset. In many ways, this got bigger than she expected.”
Now we have Naomi Oni, who, unlike Bethany, sought out as much attention as possible until police went public about her computer searches. Statement Analysis of Naomi Oni's account showed passivity; that is, she concealed identity or responsibility of the attack.
Naomi now has an account seeking donations up to $20,000 as her goal. At recent check, she was approaching $2,000. Please recall that the public not only donated a great deal of money, but held vigils and even got tattoos for Charlie Rogers, the "Fake Hate" fraudulent perpetrator who is facing significant prison time. Bethay collected $20,000 from the public, but a Canadian court ordered her to give it back and pay the police $4,000 in fee restitution.