Inheritance scams

my subject
test@keguaystyle.com


Scam Email received June 15, 2018 from test@keguaystyle.com

test@keguaystyle.com
test@keguaystyle.com
Email From:

test@keguaystyle.com

Subject:

my subject

Other emails used:

test@keguaystyle.com,

Email Subject:

my subject


my subject – test@keguaystyle.com


Hello, I must let you in on the real facts about your delayed payment. I am the secretary to the foreign debt department of the World Bank Group office, I am very much aware of the ordeal you are passing through in order to actualize your long delayed payment. Not long after the World Bank completed the acquisition process of all pending payments, I discovered that my boss connived with some top officials to divert funds already approved to settle lottery winners, international contractors and inheritances. The World Bank has already given approval for the payment of your fund while my boss deliberately delay your payment and continue to issue one fee or the other from different quarters. I wonder why you haven?t noticed all this while. Your fund was authorized to be paid to you through the WB/IMF financial consultants in the USA with a Key Tested Reference/CLAIMS CODE Number,which was supposed to have been issued to you before now, Upon your response to this message, I shall give you all you need to contact the World Bank payment centers in the USA to facilitate the release of your payment. Yours truly, Ms.Tracy SansonThis email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software. https://www.avast.com/antivirus test@keguaystyle.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”

Most of us know someone who is vulnerable to these types of attacks. Fortunately, if you’re aware of the presence of these scams, and armed with some basic knowledge on identifying them, you can greatly reduce your chances people you know becoming a victim. Please help them by sharing this information on Facebook or Twitter using the #telltwo and #takefive hashtags.
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