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Miss Young

Hello, I am Miss Young. I received the following email. It is a socalled "Advance Fee Fraud" letter, where I am promised millions for my assistance. These stories are all lies, and if I respond, sooner or later I will be asked to pay a fee. If I pay, another fee will quickly come up, and it will continue that way until I give up or run out of money. I will never see the millions, because they never existed.

If you received a similar email, you should go to the homepage to read more about 419 fraud.

Mr


> Date: Fri, 17 Feb 2012 16:54:01 +0000
> Subject: THE ISSUES SURROUNDING THE DELIVERY OF YOUR CONSIGNMENT AND WHY IT HAS BEEN DELAYED.
> From: davidbelle8@gmail.com
> To:
>
> Dear Sir
>
> THE ISSUES SURROUNDING THE DELIVERY OF YOUR CONSIGNMENT AND WHY IT HAS
> BEEN DELAYED.
>
>
> The United States operates border preclearance facilities at a number
> of ports and airports in foreign countries. They are staffed and
> operated by U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers. Travelers
> pass through Immigration and Customs, Public Health, and Department of
> Agriculture inspections before boarding their aircraft, ship or train.
> US officials state that this process is intended to streamline border
> procedures, to reduce congestion at ports of entry, and to facilitate
> travel between the preclearance location and some U.S. airports that
> may not be equipped to handle international travellers. However, the
> US and other countries who engage in the practice have been accused of
> being motivated also by the desire to prevent the arrival of asylum
> seekers, who are protected under the 1951 Refugee Convention's
> non-refoulement provisions once they arrive at their destination.[1]
>
> Preclearance exists at most major Canadian airports, providing (in
> theory) convenience to travellers from those cities to the U.S.
> Arrangements also exist with some airports in Bermuda, The Bahamas,
> Aruba and at two airports in Ireland. In Canada, U.S. Border
> Preclearance is also known by its French name, précontrôle.[2] When
> travelers from a preclearance port arrive in the U.S. they do so as
> domestic travelers (pre-cleared flights are always subject to
> reinspection at the discretion of Customs and Border Protection). This
> is particularly beneficial to those who have an ongoing connection
> (such as a connecting flight), as there is no risk of border delays
> causing them to miss their connection. (A corresponding drawback,
> however, is that a delay in preclearance could cause the passenger to
> miss the outbound flight.) Air travelers with further connections have
> their baggage checked through to their destination; without
> preclearance the baggage would have to be collected prior to customs
> inspection and then checked-in for the subsequent flight.
>
> Preclearance provides considerable flexibility to the airlines
> operating in those routes where such program is available. For
> example, major U.S airlines and their subsidiaries routinely operate
> many daily flights from locations like Toronto, Ontario, Canada, or
> Nassau, Bahamas, to New York City. Thanks to the presence of
> preclearance facilities in Toronto and Nassau, the airlines can
> conveniently direct their flights from these locations to land at
> LaGuardia Airport, rather than the much larger and busier John F.
> Kennedy International Airport. This allows them to save the valuable
> space at JFK for their other international arrivals.
>
> However, with the notable exceptions of LaGuardia Airport and Ronald
> Reagan Washington National Airport, many more US airports now have
> customs facilities compared to when the preclearance program first
> started in 1952. The waits at some busy preclearance facilities,
> notably Toronto Pearson, can also often exceed the waiting times of
> non-precleared flights at the destination and cause significant delays
> to departure schedules. Reduced staffing levels by US Customs and
> Border Protection have been blamed by airport authorities, whose pleas
> have been answered with deferrals due to domestic priorities
>
> Therefore we have a special arrangement on ground to subvert these
> huddles and make a smooth delivery to your destination by Sunday
> morning. The reason we choose Sunday is that most Airport are usually
> free on Sundays and the security checks are reasonable .
>
> Ensure you forward to us your private phone numbers and personal
> address to avoid being high-jack by security operatives, note that the
> delivery officer has no knowledge of the content and will hand it
> over to a custom clearing agent contracted to handle the clearing and
> proceed to her to Bahamas.
>
> Now its your duty to work hand in hand with the clearing agent to
> receive your consignment, i would not want any kind of delay by from
> you side as it is very risky .
>
>
> Regards
> Mr David Bell
> Director
> Call me on:44-770-0045730
 
     
Miss Young

If you received a similar letter, please ignore it. Do not answer it. If you do, you will end up on more of the mailing lists used by the criminals behind this fraud. Read more....

 

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