FedEx Delivery Scam
This one's hot 'n' fresh right out of my inbox, but it's also old. Look at the current scam on this page that I got about an hour ago, near the top on the right. And then look to the left, at a scam I got nearly a year ago. They're virtually identical, still the same FedEx Delivery Scam LOL. Only the scammers have changed names, and the "delivery fee" has gone up by forty dollars. You'd think these guys could make up their own stuff. NHAT. There are also three Delivery Scam videos, available Here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You!
4-1-9 Investment Scam
Look up the definition of "stupid" and you'll find a picture of this guy. He says right up front that he's from Nigeria, wants us to give him the benefit of the doubt, and prove his "honesty" to us. And yet, as "financial auditor," he also says that he "moved" $5 million from his employer's bank account to his own LOL. So basically, he wants to prove his "honesty" to us, but he also stole money from his employer. How honest is that? Not very. I suspect he didn't think things through very well because the money doesn't really exist, of course, so he has nothing to be nervous about, except for scamming you out of your money. For more of these samples, Click Here, and there is also an ABC Documentary about 419 scams located Here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You!
Don't Fall for Inheritance Scams
"Alton R. Cole"
Here's another "inheritance fund" that doesn't exist, that was apparently "approved" by everyone and everything in the world, including the White House (not). I wonder how long it took these guys to come up with all those codes. They either copied them from another scam-mail, or maybe they're even smart enough to use a random number generator. Who knows. Anyway, the money isn't real; it never is. This sample is in the upper right hand corner of This Page, and Here are two inheritance scam videos. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You!
Fake Job Offer
If an e-mail you didn't ask for arrives anywhere in your e-mail account, that's spam. If someone offers you a job that isn't real, that's fraud, especially if they send you a fake check in the mail. The check may look real, but don't cash it, and don't send them anything! Just turn it over to the appropriate authorities. "Thomas" claims to be with ecplaza.net, which is a business-to-business (B2B) marketplace that looks for manufacturers, buyers, and sellers to do business with. Problem is, he spammed you with a free e-mail address, and he also expects you to respond to him with a free e-mail address as well. He's hoping you don't notice this, because he weaves a pretty good tale about the "job" he's offering you. There are more of these scam samples available Here, and five different employment scam videos Here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
This is one in which you are the "current beneficiary" of a large sum of nonexistent money, and they want to know if you signed any "deed of assignment" to another person, supposedly allowing them access to your "money." They fear that you have passed away, you see, and the "new beneficiary" is now ready to pay the "release fee." What they hope, of course, is that you will come through for them, outraged, say that you are not dead, and that you will gladly pay the release fee for the money that doesn't exist. They give all sorts of details, including a bank name, and routing and account numbers. If you call the bank, you would quickly find that the account does not exist, or if it does, that it belongs to another person who knows nothing about this. To see more of these "dead or alive" scam samples, Click Here. Don't be alarmed at the "gruesome photo," it's just an effectively scary Halloween costume. I want y'all to be aware that it's there, though, so brace yourselves. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
I'm more of a techie at heart. I can repair my own computer, for example. I'm also interested in providing network security, keeping track of numbers, and stuff like that. That's part of why I run and monitor this website and blog. I don't know much about business, finance, or escrow accounts, but I do know a little bit about criminal activity. So when a contractor awards a contract to a company to do a job, and the amount of money allocated is more than is needed to complete a project, is someone who works for the contractor allowed to take the extra money home with him? Um, no. That would be criminal activity, or what is known as embezzlement. This sort of thing might go on in other parts of the world, but it would be extremely difficult to get away with in the States, especially with millions of dollars, for very long. To see a few more of these over-invoicing scams, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
A number of things are wrong with this 419 Compensation scam-mail. The link is listed, below.
I don't know too much about investing, escrow accounts, or what all is involved with those, but the money doesn't exist. It never does. In addition, this scam-mail says it's coming from a "Lloyd Hill," and yet throughout it, the scammer says his name is "Lyod Hills." You really have to wonder sometimes LOL. To see this entry and a few more, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
Oh good, I got this idiot to respond to me. Hopefully he wrote all of this out himself, copied onto the webpage (below) and wasn't trying to scam anyone else in the meantime. These guys are not really U.S. soldiers. If they are, they're seriously risking a long time in Leavenworth Prison, and they know it. Here are four 419 Military Scam videos at this link, and more scam samples can be seen Here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
Most people assume that the Federal Reserve Bank is legitimate, but in reality, it isn't. They're bankers that create money out of paper and ink that they did not do one single second of labor for. Your local bank does the same thing when you're approved for a loan. They simply print a check that they didn't work for themselves, and yet you have to work to pay them back with interest, sometimes for as long as 30 years, with a mortgage. The whole financial industry is one enormous scam in itself, but they get away with it because it's "legal." If we try the very same thing in our basements, though, we go to prison. That's just my two cents though. Take it as you will.
How many people named "Jim Smith" are there in the world? This guy apparently thinks that the Nigerian Central Bank is going to be able to just slip $10.5 million, in your name no less, right on into the Federal Reserve Bank, and the IRS isn't going to bat an eye about it LOL. This is a pretty obvious 419 Phishing Scam, and you can see some videos about it at this link. "Jim" just wants your banking details so he can drain your account dry. He says, "Be informed that the transfer arrangement will commence immediately." Yes, it most certainly would, but in his direction, not yours. To see lots more of these scam samples, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
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.