It's pretty obvious that these are spam messages, but sometimes they
can be more believable, such as this that I received yesterday:
> info <coti...@santotomasport.com.gt
.gt sees to be Guatemala -- a bit of a hint that it's not legitimate.
> ***SPAM*** Inquir
***SPAM*** is Mail's assessment, but I agree. Missing y after Inquir is
> To: Undisclosed recipients:;
That's a often a clear hint.
> Reply-To: les...@yandex.com
As for the message itself, some of the wording is strange, but not impossible:
> Hello Dear
> Do you have the passion for humanitarian welfare?
> Can you devote your time and be totally committed and devoted
> to run multi-million pounds humanitarian charity project sponsored
> totally by me; with an incentive/compensation accrual to you for
> your time and effort and at no cost to you.
> If interested, reply me for the full details
> Les Scaddin
Les Scaddin is apparently a real person, in the news in the UK after he
won a vast sum (£45 million, I think) in a lottery, who does now have a
> Advertencia legal: Este mensaje y, en su caso, los ficheros anexos son
> confidenciales, ...
Why continue in Spanish? It goes with Guatemala, of course, but it's
unlikely that Les Scaddin would put the warning in Spanish.