A"Mr. Ade Goodchild" Lottery Donation Scam
From: "Mr. Ade Goodchild" <email@example.com>
Date: June 29, 2019 at 8:19:17 AM MST
To: Recipients <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: FUNDS DONATION TO YOU
My Names is Mr. Ade Goodchild From Hereford, Herefordshire, England. I want to share my good news with you and your family, I won £71,057,439 million lottery jackpot on 15/03/2019. I want to Donate to you and your family £1,000,000.00 GBP in my name. I want you to reach the public charity, orphanages because I know how hard it is to make bread everyday. Contribute to poverty reduction, public donations and help poor individuals in your community. I chose you because I believe in you. I need your full cooperation regarding this donation. This is not a joke and I need your 100% cooperation. reply back for more details
Remember, once they (scammers) have received their potential victims' personal information, they will use the information to trick the potential victims into sending money, which they will claim is for some advance fees, which will cover banking and transfer costs, insurance payments or tax that the potential victims need to pay before they can receive the so-called donated money. But, if the victims send their money, the scammers will steal it and may continue to trick the victims into sending more money, with the promise of receiving the donated money the scammers claim they would receive.
Recipients of the "Mr. Ade Goodchild" lottery donation scam emails are asked not to respond to or follow the instructions in them. They should just delete the email messages instead.
It is important to remember that when someone contacts you, claiming that you have won the lottery or you are the recipient of millions of dollars, and asks you to send money in order to receive your lottery winnings or prizes, it is a SCAM. Legitimate lottery companies will never ask their winners to send money in order to receive their prizes or winnings. And, why would lottery winners who are allegedly donating millions of dollars to you, want you to send a few hundred or thousand dollars for banking and transfer costs, insurance payments or tax? Well, the money that the scammers want the victims to send, which the scammers claim is for taxes, bank transfer cost, insurance or other expenses, is what the scammers will steal. And, the victims on the other hand, will never receive the winnings, prizes or money that they were promised.
So, once you are asked to send money in order to receive money, it is a scam.
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Note: Some of the information in samples on this website may have been impersonated or spoofed.
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