Internet Fraud Precaution For Sabahan

Hot Reminder for Internet User….
Now days people who use internet have encountered many spamming e-mail. I also got some of these e-mail saying that I need to bank in sum amount of money so that I can claim million of dollars!!!. I stumble upon the blog post made from a friend of mine Mr Ben Godomon that Sabahan women are really easy to be cheated by this scammer. Huh what to do? Money can blur your view towards the real situation. Please ignore if you receive  any type of SPAM E-Mails.  Here are some example of internet spamming e-mail made by scammer.

M2U (eMail)
show details 
  maybank2u MALAYSIA
M2U Scheduled Maintenance (2011)
Dear Valued Customer,

Your account has been disabled for security reasons. Kindly reactivate now. We take this opportunity to thank you for your understanding and patience.

Activate Now

Thank you,


Micro-soft Sweepstakes Promotion,
100 Victoria St, London SW1E 5JL
United Kingdom
Customer Service.

Your Batch No: 2011/19803/CMT
Your Reference No: SHK/SMO/0829

You have been awarded the sum of 1,000,000 British Pounds and a Toshiba laptop in the on going Micro-soft Sweepstakes Promotion 2011. For claims send the above reference number and batch number and fill the form below for verification and release of winning prize.


Fiduciary Agent Name: Mr. Parry Cole
Yours Faithfully,
Mrs. Rose Patrick.
Micro-Soft Sweepstakes Promotion.

Malaysian victims of 419 /parcel scams (advance-fee fraud)
September 14th, 2011
The following are some examples of cases of Malaysians being cheated of huge amounts of money by Africans utilising the infamous 419 / parcel scams.
Note: On 10th May 2011, Daily Express reported that so far in the year, 2 Sabahan women were cheated of more than RM1 million each by people they met on Facebook. Are Sabah women the most gullible?
Date: September 2011
Name: Madam X
Age: early 50s
Location: Petaling Jaya
Occupation: ?
Money lost: almost RM500K
Scammer claims to be: a British Army Brigadier-General stationed in a middle eastern country
Scammer is in fact: a Nigerian
How met: a website for singles
Modus operandi: scammer claims to have USD20m, needed to take it out of his present location, asks Madam X to help channel to Malaysia, offers 50% as commission on condition that money wired to various countries to “facilitate transfer”
How ended: Niece managed to convince her that she’s being scammed.
Date: May 2011
Name: (female)
Age: ?
Location: Shah Alam
Occupation: ?
Money lost: RM1.1 million
Scammer claims to be: a British man
Scammer is in fact: a group including Nigerians and Bangladeshis
How met: Facebook
Modus operandi: after befriending, tell that he needs her bank account number to bank in money from his contract with Petronas worth millions, but first she needs to help him pay for stamp duties and insurance fees in order to get his contract sanctioned, because “he can’t afford it at that time”.
How ended: victim runs out of money
Date: June 2010
Name: ? (female)
Age: 73
Location: Georgetown
Occupation: ?
Money lost: RM155,000
Scammer claims to be: a British man
Scammer is in fact: a Nigerian
How met: online instant messaging
Modus operandi: take several months to win trust, then tell victim that he has sent expensive gifts. An accomplice pretending to be a Customs officer would then call to tell that the gifts are stuck in Customs due to an offence and a fine needs to be paid to a bank account.
How ended: money paid, communications cut off.
Date: December 2009
Name: ? (male)
Age: 55
Location: Kuala Terengganu
Occupation: pensioner
Money lost: RM124,340
Scammer claims to be: Katherine Khalifa of Liberia
Scammer is in fact: a Senegalese (?)
How met: internet
Modus operandi: after befriending victim, scammer sends boo-hoo email telling him that she’s in jail and needs help to withdraw millions from her dad’s account, in return he’ll get some of the money.
How ended: money paid, communications cut off.
Story Arrangement By: Harry George
Sources: Ben Godomon Website / Harry George E-mail
Picture: Google Image

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This entry was posted in Ben Godomon, Internet Fraud, Internet Scamming Mail. Bookmark the permalink.

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