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"Screamingly funny..." "...like Larry David on happy dust."
"It's a great show. It's a smart show. It's a skillful show. It's an important show. It's a fall on your ass funny show."
"...twisted comic super-genius, part Wile E. Coyote, part Paul Lynde..."
"An absolutely brilliant show – a masterclass in comedy writing."
"It's about email and it's at night!"
"Recommended" "...this is funny stuff..."
"...comedic mother lode mined with wit, intelligence and a little cruelty..."
"...probably the silliest look at human greed currently running..."
"As hysterical as it is absurd."
"A delight... an engaging, witty tale."
"Glorious... refreshingly original!"
"It's great to see the schemers getting beaten at their own game!"
"...has to be one of the most original pieces of theater ever to go down the pike in a long time!"
You've seen something like that in at least one e-mail a week. You've deleted it immediately or you've read it and wondered what was going on.
The short version of the scam is: The Scammers find someone greedy and/or gullible enough to open an "offshore" account at the cost of around $2,000. After a lot of manoeuvring on the scammer's part, the victim is left penniless or worse, dead.
Actor Dean Cameron did not delete the email, but instead, began corresponding with one of the scammers. Writing as a lonely millionaire from Florida whose only companions were a Philippine houseboy, Kwan, and two cats, Mr. Snickers and JoJo the Dancing Clown, Cameron lured the unsuspecting scammer in to a nine month correspondence full of intrigue, broken hearts, confusion, frustration and colon trouble.