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20-Jun-2017 05:15

Apparently the President of Nigeria has declared "total war" on the 419 scam artists and said that they shall have "no hiding place".

That's all very well but the President should know that Amsterdam, Jo'burg and London all have nests of these vipers.

If you have received mail naming this "company" or a copy of a document like the one illustrated here, you are a target of the fraud gangs.

The "Fortune Trust Bank" ( of Amsterdam and the Cayman Islands and The "Bromwich Albion Bank" (?

Never let these people have your bank account and personal contact details.

Do not send copies of your passport and signature etc. The PCU website is where potential victims are directed.

As well as trying to fool you into paying an advance fee, they will use your personal information to clone your identity and try to access your accounts (or use your identity in a credit card fraud). Kamelo David representing the "Ministry" is asking permission to transfer over 30 million dollars to your personal/business account. Check it out while you can for a typical example of the "banking" websites to which potential fraud victims are directed. It's got to be FX Finance has (had) a website which publishes a London address, but strangely both the street name and the postcode seem to be invented!

Looks like the Amsterdam police missed one in their recent raids! I notice that the registrant of the domain name uses an American address and an anonymous e-mail contact address. Standardtrust Securities, 14/16 Wellington street, Birmingham United Kingdom. Since this note first appeared the street name has been corrected but there is still no building number (and guys - Berkely Street is not in the W1J postcode area! Could there be any relationship between this august financial institution and the advance fee fraud criminals?In addition, for those employers that have a payroll processor, you are strongly encouraged to: Recent audits have also identified that some “labour hire” contracts involving payroll processors are not genuine, meaning that employers have to pay further amounts to meet their outstanding payroll tax liabilities and are left trying to recover payroll tax payments made in good faith to the payroll processor.