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Skip to content , or skip to search. I n northern Turkey in recent years, Russian prostitutes have been so prevalent they have even been given a nickname: Natashas. The Russian girls now so visible in New York started from the same sleepy towns and with essentially the same impulse, but they don't do anything so crude as turn tricks. They're Ultra-Natashas: Clever as well as beautiful, they pursue their goals with mercenary precision.
They're looking No. They're very adept with credit cards, and they know you don't get those the first night. For a guy with a lot of money, it's great. The girls don't mind if you're older, if you're fat.
T he gold-digger pipeline begins in small towns in the former Soviet heartland, whence girls migrate to Moscow or St. Petersburg, "places you can use as a trampoline," says a Russian-born model scout. Once there, they seek out men who can help them bounce up, economically or, better yet, out of the East altogether.
In many cases, these men "would not be as effective in the United States at attracting that caliber of woman," says Richard Dean, who opened the first American law office in Moscow. Is he a boyfriend? A potential husband? The path from Moscow to New York cut through the modeling business. In May , the first Miss Moscow contest was held. A year later came the first Miss USSR, Yulia Sukhanova, a rangy year-old Moscow schoolgirl with gray-blue eyes, blonde hair, and a beauty mark over one eyebrow.
Though she didn't know it, her modeling career was facilitated by Richard Fuisz pronounced fuse , a former actor, psychiatrist, pediatrician, congressional candidate, whistle-blower, and entrepreneur who declines to comment on a published report that he has intelligence ties. Fuisz, who owned a company that did joint ventures in Moscow, was approached by the then-Soviet ambassador to Washington, Yuri V. Dubinin, to set up a modeling agency to prepare the first waves of Soviet beauties for American commerce which often meant substantial dental work and protect them from "adverse influences" and bad publicity like magazine "spreads about their teeth," Fuisz says.