American sources warn of the danger of accepting any invitation to visit Nigeria offered by these villains.They have been known to manufacture exit problems so that the mark can be pressured to hand over money as a condition of being allowed to leave Nigeria.) of London and the Isle of Man (bromwichalbion.com) For a classic example of a very suspect "finance" site check out: think you have any safeguards just because a UK limited company is named in correspondence.Registering a UK limited company is as easy as paying an agency about 20 pounds.Yet most people don't even know their credit scores, or that they have more than one credit report.
(And check that chief's ID, it is just possible that he gave you a false name and address!He explains that, in order to liberate the supposed millions, the mark must pay a commission fee up front.Needless to say, the Nigerian uses a false identity and the commission fee is lost for ever.Be aware that, despite the fancy crests and legalese, there is no such company at this address For many years Nigerian criminals have targeted people around the world with stories about liberating millions of dollars, once the property of a toppled dictator or a deceased expatriot.They used to fax but they have now discovered e-mail and can reach more potential marks.
Matthew Chapman, writing in The Mail on Sunday (Feb. Afolabi's charity had received 350,000 pounds from the Community Fund "to help asylum seekers". Afolabi has apparently denied being involved in the supply of false documents and is quoted as saying "I swear to God I don't know anything".