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Nigerian authorities, extremely sensitive about 419 crime, say the scammers are mostly from other countries, and that any Nigerians who participate do so because of high unemployment and, above all, the greed of victims.

When Samuel, at age 15, sat down in a cyber cafe and started drilling away at the keyboard, he had no idea he was being watched by one of Festac's cyber-crime wizards.

Shepherd hooked him with the same bait he uses for maghas. He's the biggest guy in this town." A teenager who didn't really know about the scams, Samuel was "a bit confused" when Shepherd offered him 20% of the take.

"He said every hour I spent online I could be making good money," Samuel recalled. "But I looked at everything he had, and it got into my head, actually.

Most recipients hit delete, delete, delete, delete without ever opening the messages that urge them to claim the untold riches of a long-lost deceased second cousin, and the messages that offer millions of dollars to help smuggle loot stolen by a corrupt Nigerian official into a U. The targets are called maghas — scammer slang from a Yoruba word meaning fool, and refers to gullible white people.

Samuel is 19, handsome, bright, well-dressed and ambitious. Until he quit the game last year, he was one of Festac's best-known cyber-scam champions.

It is where places like the Net Express cyber cafe thrive. until 7 a.m., so the cyber thieves can work in peace without fear of armed intruders.

The atmosphere of silent concentration inside the cafe is absolute, strangely reminiscent of a university library before exams. In this sanctum, Samuel says, he extracted thousands of American e-mail addresses, sent off thousands of fraudulent letters, and waited for replies.

We are putting together measures that will tackle all forms of online crime and give law enforcement agencies opportunities to combat it." Asishana Okauru, acting director of financial intelligence for the government's Economic and Financial Crimes Commission, said 0 million relating to 419 crime had been seized in the two years since the establishment of the EFCC.

"He said, 'The houses I own, I got it through all this.' And they're not just ordinary houses. The money he had, the cars." Eager to impress his new boss, Samuel worked for six-hour stretches extracting e-mail addresses and sending off letters that had been composed by a college graduate also working for Shepherd.

He sent 500 e-mails a day and usually received about seven replies. "When you get a reply, it's 70% sure that you'll get the money," Samuel said.

Kovacsics says he is awakened several nights a week by Americans pleading for help with an emergency, such as a fiancee (whom they have only met in an online chat room) locked up in a Nigerian jail.

He has to tell them that there is probably no fiancee, no emergency.