419 scams

Business Proposal (URGENT TRANSACTION).

Scam Email received July 4, 2018 from eiccpcj11@yahoo.com

Email From:



Business Proposal (URGENT TRANSACTION).

Other emails used:

bongubonkani@safrica.com, bongubonkani@safrica.com

Email Subject:

Business Proposal (URGENT TRANSACTION).

Business Proposal (URGENT TRANSACTION). – bongubonkani@safrica.com

TOP SECRET: Regarding Late Leader Muammar al-Gaddfi, Marble Tower, 7th Floor, Suit 7, 8 & 9. 21 Von Leigh Avenue, Johannesburg, South Africa. 24th Nov. 2016. Email: bongubonkani@safrica.com The Sunday Independent Newspaper December 07, 2014 {Business Report} Captioned: FOUND IN SOUTH AFRICA LIBYA&S TRILLIONS. SA RETURN LIBYAN LOOT. South Africa looted Libya with 2 {Two} trillion US Dollars and as well as Hundreds of tons of Gold and at least 6 {Six} million Carats of Diamonds in Assets belonging to the people of Libya. This is the world&s largest cash pile is stored in palettes at seven heavily guarded Warehouses and bunkers in secret locations between Johannesburg and Pretoria. The Hawks investigation into possible violation of exchange controls as well as international interests from the UN and the US. Those interested in the Libyan loot include several high-ranking ANC politicians, several Business leaders, a former high court judge and a number of private Companies. Four {4} Banks in South Africa believed to be in excess of R260 Billion and R2 trillion held in three {3} warehouses with legal Assets of Hotels in Johannesburg and Cape Town. Genuine government Documents showed that at least US$179 Billion is kept illegally in a Storage facility across Gauteng. Soon after Muammar Gaddafi&s death in October 2011, the new Libyan government embarked on a large-scale mission to recover legal Assets in South Africa, The rest of Africa, The US and Europe. The Libyan government has formed a special board, The National Board for the following up and Recovery of Libyan looted funds, Diamonds, Gold and Assets. The Two {2} Companies have presented themselves to the South African government claiming they were mandated by National Board to recover the funds. The two companies are: The Texas-based Washington African Consulting Group {WACG} led by its chief executive – Erik Goalied and the Maltese-based-Sam Serj led by its chief executive-Tahah Buishi. The Libyan Prime Minister Abdullah Al-Thani has issued a serious mandate to recover the looted assets and the South African President-Jacob Zuma has adhered to send back some legal Assets to the Libyan people. in view of the above, I Mr. Bongu Bonkani, the managing director of the warehouses {Storage facilities} name withheld for security reasons, where the money, Diamond, Gold and Assets are lodged, in Johannesburg and Pretoria have decided to use this opportunity based on my power and control over the Assets and my presidential connections to seek for a foreign company or person{s} that will claim this amount of USD$40 Million kept in a separate suitcase for our private use. I will provide all the necessary legal backing to move out the money out of the Country. Please visit: http://www.iol.co.za/news/politics/found-in-sa–libyas-trillions-1791851. Do kindly indicate your interest and willingness to work with me moves the funds out of South Africa for our benefits. Contact me immediately via Details below: Mr. Bongu Bonkani Email: bongubonkani@safrica.com Telephone Number: +27612748363 Kindly, confirm receipt of your reply while thanking you in advance for your anticipated co-operation. With Best Regards, Mr. Bongu Bonkani The Managing Director of the Warehouses. bongubonkani@safrica.com

The above email is a scam. If you still think is legitimate, but you’re still concerned, then follow these steps:

Ten Minutes 10 minutes.

How to check if you received a scam email

  1. Google the details.

    Do a Google search for the persons name/company name that the email has come from.

  2. Confirm the details.

    Visit their website and look for a phone number or email address. Search for the website yourself. Do not assume the details in the email are valid.

  3. Confirm using the information you have found

    Using the details you have researched, call or email the business and ask them to verify the information within the email.

  4. Check if the email has been sent to multiple people

    Google snippets of the email text to see if the same format has been used in the past. eg “Army officer from Syria but now living with the United Nations on asylum”

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