RE, Receive Bank To Bank Transfer (Re? Really?)

Allegedly from: Abdulla Bin Khalaf Al Otaiba, bla, bla, bla....

Good Day;; (Coding error? Where's my name? or did he mean to send this to his friend Semi Colon Bin Khalaf Al Otaiba?)

My name is Abdulla Bin Khalaf Al Otaiba (That doesn't sound made up at all), a Senior Managing Director of
Group Head (No Comment) of Global Retail & Commercial for National Bank of Abu Dhabi
(NBAD) I am writing this letter to ask for your support and co-operation
to carry out this business opportunity in my department.

An American/ Foreign Oil Consultant /Contractor with the Chevron Petroleum
Corporation Company, made a numbered time (fixed) deposit
Valued at US$16,5Million Dollras (Dollras: My Favorite!) ,000,000.00 in my
branch upon maturity. I sent a routine notification to his forwarding
address but got no reply.After a month, we sent a reminder and finally we discovered from his
contract employers, the Petroleum Corporation that Mr. Mr. Richard Brokav, died
in the plane crash On October 31, 1999, (an Egyptian Boeing 767 Flight
990) with other passengers on board.

I will like you to provide me with the following details: (bet you would!!)

1) Your Full name...............

2) Your Mobile number...........

3) Your Country origin...........

4) Your Office addresses.............

5) Your Passport Copy or ID...........

Guarantee 100% Risk free. (Oh there's a guarantee? How can I lose?)

Mr. Abdulla Bin Khalaf Al Otaiba
Senior management,Branch Manager,
National Bank of Abu Dhabi (NBAD)

160 people that have visited this site have received this communication.
Have you ever received this communication through email or email forms?

Ignore it! Why you ask?

Requests your personal details

This is a BIG nono. NEVER, NEVER, EVER SEND THEM YOUR INFORMATION.

Poor Grammer

Excessively poor grammar is a dead giveaway to the reliability of an email supposedly coming from a reputable company.

Impersonates a reputable company

This communication attempts to emulate a reputable company hoping to get you to click on the link or download their attachments.

Claims to have come from a reputable source

This communication attempts to make it seem like it came from a friend, a lawyer, or co-worker hoping to get you to click on the link or download their attachments.

Phishing for Information

The sender of this email is hoping that you will click on the link and enter your username and password into a specially crafted website that looks like a trusted service. The website of course if fake and any attempt to use your username and password will result in your credentials being compromised.

Ignore it! Ignore it!

If you can't report it, it's best to simply ignore email scams altogether.

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