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Mr. Kumalo, a Nigerian prince emailed me today and informed me that his rich son Absalom died a week ago in South Africa and has left a grand fortune of 1,304,976,551 ZAR ($163.63 million USD). He cannot claim the entire sum himself because of his noble status in a foreign country, and the government will take the fortune for itself soon. Thus, he asked for my help in transferring the money due to my excellent credit. In return, he will let me keep almost half of the sum ($75 million USD) which will really help me finance my new Honda and townhouse and allow for a really fun trip to Las Vegas. :) I replied and he told me that I only need to wire $5,000 USD via Western Union to his escrow, Jarvis Smith, as proof that my intentions are good. He'll then have the government send me the entire fortune and I'll send him his share ($88.63 million USD) after keeping my own. I'm about to send Mr. Smith the money tomorrow and was thinking, maybe I can keep the whole fortune for myself once I get it? Over $160 million is a lot better than just $75 million, and he won't be able to do a thing if I don't send him the money. I'm just worried that he might have connections with the mafia here and might come after me, so I was wondering, should I take the risk? Thanks. :)
100% scam. There is no Nigerian prince, no one named Jarvis Smith, no money and nothing legit in those emails from a scammer. The next email was from another of the scammer's fake names and free email addresses pretending to the be the "banker/financier" and has demanded you pay for made up fees, in cash, via Western Union or moneygram. Western Union and moneygram do not verify anything on the form the sender fills out, not the name, not the street address, not the country, not even the gender of the receiver, it all means absolutely nothing. The clerk will not bother to check wyoming and will simply hand off your cash to whomever walks in the door with the MTCN# and question/answer. Neither company will tell the sender who picked up the cash, at what store location or even in what country your money walked out the door. Neither company has any kind of refund policy, money sent is money gone forever. Now that you have responded to a scammer, you are on his 'potential sucker' list, he will try again to separate you from your cash. He will send you more emails from his other free email addresses using another of his fake names with all kinds of stories of being the perfect buyer, great jobs, lottery winnings, millions in the bank and desperate, lonely, sexy singles. He will sell your email address to all his scamming buddies who will also send you dozens of fake emails all with the exact same goal, you sending them your cash via Western Union or moneygram. You could post up the email address and the emails themselves that the scammer is using, it will help make your post more googlable for other suspicious potential victims to find when looking for information. Do you know how to check the header of a received email? If not, you could google for information. Being able to read the header to determine the geographic location an email originated from will help you weed out the most obvious scams and scammers. Then delete and block that scammer. Don't bother to tell him that you know he is a scammer, it isn't worth your effort. He has one job in life, convincing victims to send him their hard-earned cash. Whenever suspicious or just plain curious, google everything, website addresses, names used, companies mentioned, phone numbers given, all email addresses, even sentences from the emails as you might be unpleasantly surprised at what you find already posted online. You can also post/ask here and every scam-warner-anti-fraud-busting site you can find before taking a chance and losing money to a scammer. 6 "Rules to follow" to avoid most fake jobs: 1) Job asks you to use your personal bank account and/or open a new one. 2) Job asks you to print/mail/cash a check or money order. 3) Job asks you to use Western Union or moneygram in any capacity. 4) Job asks you to accept packages and re-ship them on to anyone. 5) Job asks you to pay visas, travel fees via Western Union or moneygram. 6) Job asks you to sign up for a credit reporting or identity verification site. Avoiding all jobs that mention any of the above listed 'red flags' and you will miss nearly all fake jobs. Only scammers ask you to do any of the above. No. Exceptions. Ever. For any reason. If you google "Western Union scam", "moneygram payment scam", "Nigerian prince scam" or something similar you will find hundreds of posts from victims and near victims of this type of scam.
Is he promising you eternal life too? The whole 'give now and you'll get later' sounds exactly like religion, it's actually called 'the Spanish prisoner scam.'
Go for it. Sounds like a lottery to me.. No! Just kidding. It is a scam. Do not give them anything.
I think you're too late, I've already sent the money as I got the letter first, so don't bother.
Don't be ridiculous.