E-mail Scam Uses Names of Gillian and Adrian Bayford the EuroMillions Winners

A fake e-mail campaign deceptively tells Internauts that they'll get an amount from the 148m pound wealth that Gillian and Adrian Bayford the EuroMillions winners received previously during August 2012 in Haverhill (Suffolk, UK), thus reported dailymail.co.uk dated August 25, 2012.

It maybe mentioned that the internationally rolled EuroMillions sweepstake had, on October 8, 2004, the National Lottery joining it.

The scam electronic mail states that the Bayfords have decided to offer an amount of 800,000 pounds to the receiver of the e-mail, despite not having met ever; consequently, they require the person's bank particulars.

Actually, the Bayfords have embarked upon a project wherein they're distributing the unexpected sum for making the living better for 5 unknown fortunate persons globally along with 10 near-and-dear relatives and friends, the e-mail explains.

This' typically accompanied with a request for dispatching cash so as to enable the release of the sum to the victims.

The e-mail in fact represents another scam, was the confirmation by Richard Hudspith, owner of Queen Street, Haverhill-located Suffolk Music Centre, as well as Mr. Bayford. Hudspith said that it could be safely stated that the e-mail was complete rubbish, published lottery.co.uk during the 4th-week of August 2012.

Understandably, the Bayfords are continuing holidaying with family in certain caravan park in Scotland and possibly are unaware of the still prevalent e-mail fraud.

A Camelot Spokeswoman of the National Lottery operator stated that her company knew about several organizations, which tried acquiring personal information alternatively fee payments from the public through electronic means impersonating different reasons. Eadt.co.uk published this dated August 23, 2012.

The Spokeswoman further stated that the names of National Lottery winners or any other lottery winners were occasionally deceptively used for playing the kind of scams. According to her, the company was certain that a few such scammers were based abroad, frequently aiming attacks on UK nationals.

She advised everybody for recalling that things could be unbelievably true so incase anybody thought he'd been victimized with a cyber-crime that person must inform his area police. Meanwhile, the National Lottery website www.national-lottery.co.uk mentioned safety tips against lottery scams, she added.

Related article: E-Vote Machines Can Be Infected With Virus

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