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Have you tried all the traditional ways to find someone special in Cape Town? U attract I'm a very simple,god fearing,caring,talented human being.Are you tired of the Cape Town bar & club scene, coming home to an empty house, lonely tables-for-one at those romantic Cape Town restaurants, disastrous blind dates set up by your matchmaking friends, Cape Town local singles groups, singles events and meetings with no results?? Connecting Singles is a 100% FREE Cape Town dating site where you can make friends and meet Cape Town singles. the most important thing in my life is religious believes, moral values and respect for elders.An email subject line may say something like "From the desk of barrister [Name]", "Your assistance is needed", and so on.The details vary, but the usual story is that a person, often a government or bank employee, knows of a large amount of unclaimed money or gold which he cannot access directly, usually because he has no right to it.According to Cormac Herley, a researcher for Microsoft, "By sending an email that repels all but the most gullible, the scammer gets the most promising marks to self-select." In Nigeria, scammers use computers in Internet cafés to send mass emails promising potential victims riches or romance, and to trawl for replies.
The number "419" refers to the section of the Nigerian Criminal Code dealing with fraud, the charges and penalties for offenders. Awe is a scam or fake being operated by online scammers or cybercriminals.The website (Awe Money.club) claims it offers members the opportunity to earn money for viewing ad units and attracting referrals, but this is only a trick get potential victims to sign-up with them. One variant of the scam may date back to the 18th or 19th centuries, as a very similar letter, entitled "The Letter from Jerusalem", is seen in the memoirs of Eugène François Vidocq, a former French criminal and private investigator. One of these, sent via postal mail, was addressed to a woman's husband, and inquired about his health.Another variant of the scam, dating back to circa 1830, appears very similar to what is passed via email today: "Sir, you will doubtlessly be astonished to be receiving a letter from a person unknown to you, who is about to ask a favour from you...", and goes on to talk of a casket containing 16,000 francs in gold and the diamonds of a late marchioness. It then asked what to do with profits from a .6 million investment, and ended with a telephone number.