Dating service email 20
You will never see any of the promised money because there isn’t any.
And the worst thing is, this scam is not even new; its variant dates back to 1920s when it was known as ' The Spanish Prisoner' con.
Sadly, a percentage of all the recipients of their “amazing” offer will take the bait and pay the up-front fee.
This one involves an item you might have listed for sale such as a car, truck or some other expensive item.
It will inform you that you won millions of dollars and congratulate you repeatedly.
The catch: before you can collect your “winnings”, you must pay the “processing” fee of several thousands of dollars. The moment the bad guy cashes your money order, you lose.
The visions of a dream home, fabulous vacation, or other expensive goodies you could now afford with ease, could make you forget that you have never ever entered this lottery in the first place.
This scam will usually come in the form of a conventional email message.