"Barrister George Lucky" writes to us from a free gmail account, and says he is the "Director of the Federal Ministry of Finance." Whose ministry of finance? Oh, he says he's been "instructed" by "President Goodluck Jonathan of Nigeria" about something, so it's safe to say he's talking about Nigeria's finance ministry.
Barristers are lawyers, basically, and "Barrister Lucky" wants to find out before the end of this "financial physical quarter" why our "inheritance claim" or "contract sum" has not been paid out yet. All of us know what he means by "physical," but don't help him. Just let "Scammer Lucky" figure it out for himself LOL.
Does he want us to reply back to his free gmail account? No, he doesn't. He wants us to reply back to his free Hong Kong Yahoo account ROFL. I love these scammers sometimes, they can make me laugh pretty hard. The 419 scams can be very dangerous, but also very humorous, too. For more 419 scam samples, Click Here. Please see this link for an ABC Documentary about 419, and follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank you.
I'm not sure what the "White" is all about, but "White" Stephen Cole says he has a mystery shopping job available "in your area." Of course, from the scammer's side of things, they just want to get their little scam out to as many people as possible. They have no idea where anyone lives, so they just say "in your area." Worse, this guy is too fkn lazy to setup a free website, and doesn't even mention a company name. He just expects you to respond to a free e-mail address @blumail.org. Click Here for more mystery shopping stories. Two videos are also available, linked on the page, just above my shameless Amazon ads :o) Or you can Click Here to see just the videos. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
"Sir Henry Bernard" with the "UN" says "your e-mail has just won £650,500 in the "UN Trust Funds," and a "cheque" has been issued in your name. I don't care who or what it is, whether it's a lottery, a foundation, or a trust. People never pick e-mail addresses to simply give money away to individuals. There are people known as philanthropists who give money away to worthy causes, but that is only an advertising gimmick. Giving money to charity and the like is seen as good, and means the company giving donations through its foundation is successful. People tend to do business with successful, ethical companies like that, which is why the money is given in the first place. No one ever simply gives large sums of money away to individual people, however, unless it is for a good cause, such as a scholarship to go to college with. The world simply does not work like that. No one is going to give you a scholarship, for example, by simply picking out your e-mail address and e-mailing you out of the blue, unless you are going to college and then actually apply to get it. To see more of these scam samples, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
"Farida Waziri" with the "Nigerian EFCC" is back at it again, or at least the scammers pretending to be her are. These guys are very desperate to have you believe that they really are "affiliated" with the EFCC, the FBI, the CIA, and other government agencies. They of course are not. They claim you were supposed to be "paid" $9.5 million last year. "Fraudulent criminals" prevented you from getting it, though, and they say they will have you "arrested" if you give them anymore money. Now they claim that they are the ones who have the money, and they want to "arrest the fraudulent criminals." They also claim that they can get you your "fund," but you must keep it secret until you get it. You must never contact this "bad York's of eggs anymore." ROFLMFAO. Click Here for more silly 419 FBI scams. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
I haven't figured this one out yet. I do fairly well with computers, but this particular scam took a bit of programming, which I am not good at; I don't have the patience for it. I built the computer I'm using now.
Anyway, their current domain at the moment seems to be apwearma.com, and when you click on the link in the scam-mail, it leads to what looks like a well put together news site. The trouble with it is that it is just a front to another website. Every single link on the fake news site, including all the drop down menu links, all the fake "news stories," and anything else that is linked, all leads directly to the sales and signup page of the scam site.
These guys know that whenever someone figures out their game, that it will be reported, and several of their sites have been shut down. But they keep right on coming back, getting new domain names with new registrars. They now have several different fake news "front" sites with several different channel numbers, as well as several different scam sites, each with their own domain names. Whoever set this monster up is smarter than I am LOL.
The whole thing by now goes by at least three or four different names, probably more, including Jason Hall's Home Cash Flow Solutions, My at Home Profit Solutions, and eHome Revenue System. I don't know if Jason owns all of them, if they are separate online franchises, or just how their scam model is setup, but it's a scam. Click Here for more information, and please do some research. Maybe you will understand it better than I do. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
"Jenna Rodney," who mentions no company name whatsoever, says her company "mystery shops" other companies. It's the usual mystery shopping scam story, reply to a free e-mail address. She "awaits your urgent response." Yes, they don't want you to think too hard LOL. For other mystery shopping scam stories, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
We look forward to stealing from you. Regards, "Jenna" LOL
"Ben David" with "Union Bank in Nigeria" says that the "United Nations" has "agreed" to compensate everyone with $900,000 if "they have ever been scammed in any part of the world." They're getting fancy in their "delivery method," too. Now for the first time ever, as far as I know, you can now get your "cashiers check delivered" by "Federal Express" tomorrow, in two or three days, or in three or four days, for $105, $85, or $68 LOL. Of course, if they're sent any money, they simply keep it, and nothing happens, except that they send out more spam, trying to get more money from gullible people. That's why this website is here, is to help educate the masses that these things are all scams, every single one of them. For more 419 UN scam samples, please Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
"Reverend James Ferguson" claims you've won £500,000.00 from "Blackberry." Corporations give away money to good causes. This method of giving is called philanthropy. People who own such corporations are called philanthropists. Examples are the Bill Gates Foundation or the Ford Foundation. Philanthropy is basically an advertising gimmick. They give money away through their foundations in order to make more money. Corporations, however, never give money away to individual people. Anytime you see spam that says Shell, Coca-Cola, Nokia, Microsoft, or any other corporation is going to personally give you money because you "won their lottery," it is a scam. They do not run lotteries. When's the last time you bought a lottery ticket from Pepsi? Every single spam you see that is promising you money is a scam. They are all scams, all day, all night, all the time, 100 percent of the time, 24/7/365. To see more of these scam samples, Click Here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
I believe this is another variety of Nigerian 419 scam, I've never seen this one before. It's kind of hard to follow. "Henry Jackson" says "God will bless you if you co-operate." Oh, the arrogance, the irony! LOL! He mentions a "West African Minister of Finance," a "global postal service (GPS)," and "unfinished transfers of funds." There's only one "GPS" that I know about, and it isn't that!
"Ministry" has "ordered" different banks and delivery companies to "release bank drafts" and "ATM cards" to the "GPS" so they can be "mailed out" to "rightful owners." "Henry" mentions no fee, but if he is contacted I'm sure the subject would come up very quickly. Click Here for samples of other delivery scams.
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"Mr. William Cross" with "FedEx" says you've won someone's lottery by e-mail, but he doesn't say whose. If you didn't buy a paper ticket, you didn't win. He also wants to "warn" you about all the "scam-mails" so that "your parcel" will not be in danger with their "evil planes" LOL. Don't help them with their English, let them figure it out on their own :o) Oh, and he also wants you to reply to a free qatar.io e-mail address. How do I know it's free e-mail? The scammers have no choice, they always are. To find out, and for more FedEx scam samples, Click Here. Follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
My name is Gary, and I live in the Midwestern United States. This site is intended to expose the frauds and scams that are so pervasive on the internet, especially today. One hundred per- cent of the e-mails you get that promise you millions are never, ever real. They'll tell you they're "dying," trying to gain your sympathy. They're not dying, they're lying. Click Here for the "Dying" scams. Don't fall for it, and never send them any money, no matter what they tell you. Oh, and good luck hacking this website. It's got a nice strong password on it.