According to the message,”Mother Sarah Alan Rowland” needs help to use these funds for “orphanages and widows” and to “propagate the word of God”. Recipients who initiate a dialogue with the scammer by replying to this message will eventually be asked for advance fees supposedly required to allow the funds transfer to proceed. Alan George Rowland who worked with the German embassy in Dubai for Nine years and died in the year 2004.They may also become the victims of identity theft. We were married for good seventeen years without a child.If You Receive A Nigerian Scam Letter: Do not respond to it.If it sounds to good to be true then it probably is.Victims find that if they pay any money, the scam artistes will claim that there are more steps that need to be taken and that these will require more advance payments.Some scammers also go after the victims of previous 419 scams.The Bible made us to understand that blessed is the hand that giveth.
Or they contact a victim to inform him or her that a fund has been set up by the Nigerian government to compensate victims of 419 fraud.The amounts involved are usually in the millions of dollars, and victims are typically promised a large percentage of the money in return for their part in helping to retrieve or safeguard the money.There are several variations to this crime and known incidents have been very creative and range from the simplest of scams to very complicated structures Common variations of the Advance Fee scam include: With the typical 419 scam, at some point during the process, the victim is typically asked to transfer some amount of money to help in speeding up the process, so the deal can be completed quickly.The Nigerian Advance Fee scam or 419 typically operates as follows: An unsuspecting victim receives an unsolicited email from Nigeria that asks the victim to assist with laundering money or performing some other illegal activity such as hiding funds that were received from "over-invoiced" or "double invoiced" oil or other supply and service contracts or a large amount of unclaimed money or gold which the sender cannot access directly.Typically the letter will claim to be coming from a high ranking government official or bank employee or even a refugee.