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+BARRISTER MARTINS DORIS 4.5 years ago #19,101


I must apologise for berging into your fora without a formal introduction of
myself to you. Actually, I got your fora in the web while trying to get a good and capable business person in your country for both business and investment purposes.Let me start by introducing myself; I am Barrister MARTINS DORIS (Esq) I was the Personal Attorney to late Mr. Morris Thompson an American who was a private businessman in my country unfortunately lost his life in the plane crash of Alaska Airlines Flight 261 which crashed on January 31st 2007, including his wife and only daughter.

Before the plane crash, Mr. Morris Thompson made a deposit value of US$20,000,000.00 (TWENTY MILLION UNITED STATE DOLLARS) in the CENTRAL BANK OF NIGERIA (CBN) Upon maturity several notice was sent to him, another notification was sent and still no response came from him.

I later found out that Mr. Morris Thompson and his family had been killed in that plane crash. After further investigation it was also discovered that Mr. Morris Thompson's next of kin was his daughter who died with him in the crash.What borders me most is that according to the laws of my country at the expiration of 8 years the funds will revert to the ownership of the NIGERIA GOVERNMENT, if nobody applies to claim the funds. Against this backdrop, my suggestion to you is that I will like you as a foreigner to stand as the next of kin to Mr. Morris Thompson so that you will be able to receive these funds for both of us. WHAT IS TO BE DONE:

I want you to know that I have had everything planned out so that we shall come out successfully. As a barrister, I will prepare the necessary document that will back you up as the next of kin to Mr. Morris Thompson.PLEASE YOU HAVE TO PROVIDE YOUR FULL INFORMATION SUCH

AS STATED BELOW,----------------------------
[1] NAME:-------------------------------------------------
[2] ADDRESS:---------------------------------
[3] AGE:-------------------------------------
[4] SEX:-------------------------------------
[5] TELEPHONE:---------------------------
[6] FAX:---------------------------------------------------
[7] OCCUPATION STATUS:------------------------------

Also be informed that this Transaction will take us just 15 working days to
accomplish beginning from when I receive your Data's.After you have been made the next of kin, I will also file an application to the bank on your behalf as soon as I secure the necessary approval and letter of probate in your favor for the movement of the funds to an account that will be provided by you. This process is 100% riskfree as I have set out all the modalities to see that a legalized method is used because then I will prepare all the necessary documents.
Please note that utmost secrecy and confidentiality is required at all times during this transaction.

Once the funds have been transferred into your nominated bank account we shall share in the ratio of 55% for me, 45% for you. If you are not interested, please delete this letter so that I can scout for another competent partner to conclude this transaction. Should you be interested please send me your full names, telephone, fax number and email address as stated above. I will prefer that you reach me via
this email address:
Your earliest response to this letter will be appreciated.
Best Regards,

+FuckAlms !vX8K53rFBI4.5 years ago, 5 minutes later[T] [B] #233,792

seems legit

+Negi Springfield !aeNZeP7XP24.5 years ago, 17 minutes later, 23 minutes after the original post[T] [B] #233,800

More_Negi_Springfield_by_aszereth.jpgI wonder if anyone actually falls for these scams.

+Syntax 4.5 years ago, 1 hour later, 1 hour after the original post[T] [B] #233,819

@previous (Negi Springfield !aeNZeP7XP2)
PREPARE SELF FOR SHOCK - This is copypasta from wiki. TV CBS 60 Mins has run shows on the Nigerian Scams


Estimates of the total losses due to the scam vary widely since many people may be too embarrassed to admit that they were gullible enough to be scammed to report the crime. A United States government report in 2006 indicated that Americans lost $198.4 million to Internet fraud in 2006, averaging a loss of $5,100 per incident.[12] That same year, a report in the United Kingdom claimed that these scams cost the United Kingdom economy £150 million per year, with the average victim losing £31,000.[57] In addition to the financial cost, many victims also suffer a severe emotional and psychological cost, such as losing their ability to trust people. One man from Cambridgeshire, UK, committed suicide by lighting himself on fire with petrol after realizing that the $1.2 million "internet lottery" that he won was actually a scam.[58] In 2007, a Chinese student at the University of Nottingham killed herself after she discovered that she had fallen for a similar lottery scam.[59]

Other victims lose wealth and friends, become estranged from family members, deceive partners, get divorced, or commit other criminal offenses in the process of either fulfilling their "obligations" to the scammers or obtaining more money.[60] In 2008, an Oregon woman, Janella Spears, lost $400,000 to a Nigerian advance-fee fraud scam, after an email told her she had inherited money from her long-lost grandfather. Her curiosity was piqued because she actually had a grandfather whom her family had lost touch with, and whose initials matched those given in the email. Spears sent hundreds of thousands of dollars over a period of more than two years, despite her family, bank staff and law enforcement officials all urging her to stop.[61] The elderly are also particularly susceptible to online scams such as this, as they typically come from a generation that was more trusting, and are often too proud to report the fraud. They also may be concerned that relatives might see it as a sign of declining mental capacity, and they are afraid to lose their independence.[62]

Even though the United States Federal Trade Commission and other government agencies are well aware of the Nigerian and advanced fee fraud, victims can still be tried and convicted of crimes themselves. They may end up borrowing or stealing money to pay the advance fees, believing an early payday is imminent. Some of the crimes committed by victims include Credit-card fraud, check kiting, and embezzlement.[63][64][65] One San Diego-based businessman, James Adler, lost over $5 million in a Nigeria-based advance fee scam. While a court did affirm that various Nigerian government officials (including a governor of the Central Bank of Nigeria) were directly or indirectly involved and that Nigerian government officials could be sued in U.S. courts under the "commercial activity" exception to the Foreign Sovereign Immunities Act, he was unable to get his money back due to the doctrine of unclean hands because he had knowingly entered into a contract that was illegal.[66]

Some 419 scams involve even more serious crimes, such as kidnapping or murder. One such case, in 2008, involves Osamai Hitomi, a Japanese businessman who was lured to Johannesburg, South Africa and kidnapped on September 26, 2008. The kidnappers took him to Alberton, south of Johannesburg, and demanded a $5 million ransom from his family. Seven people were ultimately arrested.[67] In July 2001, Joseph Raca, a former mayor of Northampton, UK, was kidnapped by scammers in Johannesburg, South Africa, who demanded a ransom of £20,000. The captors released Raca after they became nervous.[68] One 419 scam that ended in murder occurred in February 2003, when Jiří Pasovský, a 72 year old scam victim from the Czech Republic, shot and killed 50 year old Michael Lekara Wayid, an official at the Nigerian embassy in Prague, and injured another person, after the Nigerian Consul General explained he could not return $600,000 that Pasovský had lost to a Nigerian scammer.[24][69][70][71]

The international nature of the crime, combined with the fact that many victims do not want to admit that they bought into an illegal activity, has made tracking down and apprehending these criminals difficult. Furthermore, the government of Nigeria has been slow to take action, leading some investigators to believe that some Nigerian government officials are involved in some of these scams.[72] The government's establishment of the Economic and Financial Crimes Commission (EFCC) in 2004 has helped with the issue to some degree, although there are still issues with corruption.[22][73]

Despite this, there has been some recent success in apprehending and prosecuting these criminals. In 2004, fifty-two suspects were arrested in Amsterdam after an extensive raid, after which, almost no 419 emails were reported being sent by local internet service providers.[74] In November 2004, Australian authorities apprehended Nick Marinellis of Sydney, the self-proclaimed head of Australian 419ers who later boasted that he had "220 African brothers worldwide" and that he was "the Australian headquarters for those scams".[75] In 2008, US authorities in Olympia, Washington, sentenced Edna Fiedler to two years in prison with 5 years of supervised probation for her involvement in a $1 million Nigerian check scam. She had an accomplice in Lagos, Nigeria, who shipped her up to $1.1 million worth of counterfeit checks and money orders with instructions on where to ship them.[76]

+Negi Springfield !aeNZeP7XP24.5 years ago, 1 hour later, 3 hours after the original post[T] [B] #233,881

negi.jpg@233,800 (Negi Springfield !aeNZeP7XP2)

+Anonymous F4.5 years ago, 1 minute later, 3 hours after the original post[T] [B] #233,884

@previous (Negi Springfield !aeNZeP7XP2)
tinychan: We Like Dicks.

+Anonymous G4.5 years ago, 2 hours later, 5 hours after the original post[T] [B] #234,044

does syntax just type things into Google and then copypaste what he finds?

·Syntax 4.5 years ago, 2 minutes later, 5 hours after the original post[T] [B] #234,052

@previous (G)
On occasion I do I do but when I do I say its from Wiki

Did anyone else bother to add to the question Negi had?

·Anonymous G4.5 years ago, 5 minutes later, 5 hours after the original post[T] [B] #234,061

@previous (Syntax )
just post a link?

·Syntax 4.5 years ago, 9 minutes later, 6 hours after the original post[T] [B] #234,072

flashing-for-beads.jpg@previous (G)
So u wood rather see the link, then this?

(Edited 24 seconds later.)

+Negi the purdy princess !Ep8pui8Vw24.5 years ago, 30 minutes later, 6 hours after the original post[T] [B] #234,102

Negi-springfield-animated.gif@233,800 (Negi Springfield !aeNZeP7XP2)
soup impostor

+Anonymous I4.5 years ago, 9 hours later, 15 hours after the original post[T] [B] #234,591


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