You will be told that, if you don’t send money to cover the fees, you will forfeit your claim to the prize and it will be given to someone else.If you do send money, the scammer will then ask you to send even more money to cover other “unexpected” costs supposedly incurred during the claims process.Hence we do believe with your winning prize, you will continue to be active and patronage to the Google search engine.Google is now the biggest search engine Worldwide and in an effort to make sure that it remains the most widely used search engine, we ran an online e-mail beta test which your email address won GBP 1,950,000.00 .By advising recipients not to tell others about their supposed win, the scammer lessens the likelihood that a more astute friend of the victims will warn them that a scam is afoot.Advance fee scams like this one are very common and very old. Nevertheless, they still gain new victims every day.
Also note that although the URL of the bank's webpage appears to be legitimate, the hyperlink would actually be pointed at the phisher's webpage.
During the course of the scam, the criminal may have been able to trick you into providing a large amount of your personal and financial information, ostensibly to prove your identity and allow the allocation of your prize money.
The criminal can then either sell your information to other identity thieves or use it to steal your identity.
Requests for more and more money will continue until you belatedly realise that you are being scammed or simply run out of money to send.
At that point, the scammer will simply disappear with your money.