• my first thought is yes. i would think that would be something you would get in the mail as opposed to an email but who knows maybe ya did! ;)
  • Only if you are breathing. Otherwise, no. :)
  • I wouldn't trust it.
  • Ummm..... Yes.
  • Yes. I wouldn't trust that at all.
  • No! You probably have a Nigerian great uncle whom you never met who left his fortune to you. Simply give them your information and then wire the 'fees' they'll need to cover to an international account and you should be set. Wow, I wish I was so lucky...
  • Yes, its a scam. I am sure they left you some sort of contact info in the email as well. I bet they will say you need to send them money for the lawyer fees or some reason. Just delete it.
  • You Think??? lol
  • no might about it,sorry.i did get something in the mail saying I may have already won so,you know i'm set!! ;)
  • No Doubt Scamasouras there! If it was anything close to real you would receive it in the mail.
  • I never recieved any but common sense will tell you to delete it and report it if necessary...
  • i think it is fake!
  • Yes, It was a scam. Never open emails that say anything about free money, free product, or free anything for that matter. You need to change your password, that should fix the problem. But then you have to change all your personal details back
  • I'd say it probably is. How's Dea today?
  • It's a scam.I have recieved a virtual 250 million GBP online.They asked me for details.I never did that mistake.Never give your address or any contacts to them.
  • Yes, unless I truly am the new owner of Nigerian
  • You can bet on it.
  • hmmmmmmmmm...nah, why would someone lie about that? go ahead and give em your personal info and throw in your bank account # just to be sure. you're silly :)
  • Yes, it is a scam. Probably coming from Nigeria or other far away Country where many dishonest guys have created a new profession: Selling BS dreams to naive e-mail users. Three days ago I received a letter, in the mail, from England with a SASE included so I could provide personal information that will make it possible for them to make me the recipient of a multimillion dollar fortune that I inherited from a deceased engineer that has my mother's maiden name and was killed in a motorcycle accident in Zambia..... Those guys are very creative....
  • E-mail it to me asap - i could use an inheritance right now..........
  • If I "cashed in" all the emails I've received about lotteries I've won, all the money people have offered me to help them bring money to the US, all the money I've inherited, all the job offers to transfer money or reship items, all the... You get the idea? Every single one of them is a scam. Just as, I'm sure, yours is. Check out (from which shows more email scams, example emails, and what to watch for.)
  • It sounds like a scam to me.
  • Possibly a scam, such have been around for quite a long con gullible customers into their sales.
  • I discussed this very thing with Ed McMahon just the other day...ΒΆ Seriously though, I received an email not long ago that directed me to make a deposit to a specific bank account number that I would find on the scammer's website. I looked up the account number by doing a general search and, once I knew what bank it was associated with, I reported the scammer to the bank. The scammer contacted me the next day with a new account number, saying the one he gave me wasn't working for some reason. ΒΆ At that point, I knew what had happened - when I reported him to his bank, they froze his account. πŸ˜† ΒΆ I often wonder how many others he had scammed using that account number - and how many thousands of dollars he no longer had access to. πŸ˜†πŸ˜†πŸ˜†. ΒΆ I might have cost him quite a bundle...πŸ˜†πŸ˜†πŸ˜†

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