I can’t believe that Ben would fall into this 419 scam and those who receive “amazing opportunities” in their e-mail boxes. Just wow.
I remember when I had a e-mail about a $8.8 million lottery in Congo and they asked me for my S.S.N. and my bank account #s. But I didn’t fall for it because I read about it in a magazine and on the News.
People like Ben need to know more about these kinds of scams. No one likes to be played by con-artists and the so-called “International Lottery Prizes”.
wertyiu102… if you cant tell if they are serious, then…
Hey I have 100,000 Lira in an overseas account… I want to get my hands on it without alerting my ex-wife or her lawyer… If you help me out I will hook you up with 8%. I will transfer it to your account and then withdraw it immediately… we can split it up from there… I just need your account number
Hey everyone don’t bash the soon to be millionaire. Soon as he sends the $1,000 check overseas, gives his bank account and SS #, the millions will be deposited in his account..I mean this plan is fool proof, no?
This was great. And if you can’t tell that they’re being sarcastic, especially the opening post, I have quite the deal for you. Simply send your SSN# and bank account number, and I’ll transfer some money my great-great grandmother left me.
Who else to share it with than complete strangers?
The people who think Ben actually fell for that just need to move to the bottom of the ocean or something. They were obviously joking. It’s funny stuff. His friends even joined in on it by throwing in their own spam mail jokes.
Okay, so for all of you that were too blind to get the sarcasm, please unplug your computer and throw it in the bathtub. I won’t tell you to jump in with it, because you’d take me literally, and I don’t want that on my conscience. Ben – hilarious post bro!
P.S. This is your TV. I’m self aware, and I know what you did to me.