"Brian Williams" wants you to work for "Us," but he doesn't say who "us" is. He also wants you to respond to an aol.com e-mail address. Do Not Respond to "mystery shopping assignments," which is what "Brian" is suggesting. If you do, they will send you a cashiers check for anywhere from $2,000 to $4,000, maybe a little more. The first question you should ask yourself is why they don't just send you a check for $250. They want you to send back 90 percent of their check in cash through Western Union, and you keep the rest as your "pay." The check paper is good; it's got all the security features, and it will even fool your bank. The problem is that your bank won't be able to cash it, and it will bounce higher than the Moon. Neither your bank nor Western Union will take responsibility, and you'll be on the hook for the cash you sent to the scammer, who gets away scot-free. This is why the scammers love to use WU. For more of these scam samples, some articles, and some videos, 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.