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Friday, December 27, 2013


---------- Forwarded message ----------
Date: Wed, Nov 27, 2013 at 11:36 AM
To: Recipients <>

Registered office 3 Whitehall Court,
London, SW1A 2EL
United Kingdom.

Attention: Beneficiary,

The world’s largest and fastest growing democracy, India has today emerged a major leader in key global and South-South initiatives. On other fronts too, India has shown remarkable progress. For example, the Indian economy grew at an average annual rate of 9.5 percent during 2005-06 to 2007-08. In addition, the manufacturing sector too grew by 8.9 percent in 2009-10, compared to 3.2 percent in 2008-09. Since its inception in 2006, the Mahatma Gandhi National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme has brought the ‘right to work’ to the front stage of the discussion on social protection. The average wage rate per day has also increased from US$ 1.29 in 2006-07 to US$ 1.79 in 2009-2010.

The National Rural Health Mission has strengthened public health systems by increasing community participation, adding to human resources in the system, improving health infrastructure, public health management and increasing public expenditure on health.

Furthermore, as part of the Jawaharlal Nehru National Urban Renewal Mission, construction of around 1.5 million houses for the poor and slum dwellers has been approved. The Jawaharlal Nehru National Solar Mission, launched in January 2010 aims to create a capacity of 20,000 MW grid solar power, 2000 MW off-grid solar applications and 20 million square meters of solar thermal collectors and estimated of 500 million Jobs by the year 2022. Efforts to provide electricity, safe drinking water, telephones and broadband connectivity to remote villages are also continuing.

An estimated of 2.24 million people live with HIV in India, and among the most visible of sexual minority groups, transgender remain largely invisible, isolated and subject to stereotypes. While new infections have declined by more than 50 percent in the past decade, states with low prevalence such as Bihar, Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh, Orissa, Uttar Pradesh and West Bengal now account for 41 percent of new infections. According to the National AIDS Control Organisation (NACO).
Participation of women in employment and decision-making remains far less than that of men and the disparity are not likely to be eliminated by 2015. India’s poor performance on women’s empowerment and gender equality is reflected in many indicators, the most telling of which is the sex ratio which has in some parts of India dropped to 833 females per 1000 males. Gender inequality is also reflected in India’s low rank on the Gender Inequality Index, which are 129 out of 146 countries with a value of 0.617. In fact, among the South Asian countries, India is second from the bottom, just above Afghanistan.

The effectiveness of rights-based legislations such as the Mahatma Gandhi National Rural Employment Guarantee Act, the Forest Rights Act and Panchayat Extension to Scheduled Areas has been hampered by weak implementation. India’s poor record on governance is reflected in its 87th rank on the corruption perception index among 178 countries with a value of 3.3 on a scale of 1 to 10 in 2010. Sustained focus on attaining high GDP growth rates with inadequate attention given to the pattern and inclusiveness of growth lies at the heart of India’s paradox.

Growth rates, inclusiveness and sustainability are further constrained by the impact of climate change and vulnerability to disasters. In fact, India is one of the most disaster prone countries in the world with the country losing about two percent of its GDP to disasters. Around 68 percent of cultivable land in India is prone to drought of varying intensities and around 12 percent of total land is flood prone. Diverse factors, natural and human induced, adverse geo-climatic conditions, topographic features, environmental degradation, population growth, urbanization, industrialization and unscientific development practices play a huge role in accelerating the intensity and frequency of disasters resulting in huge economic losses and human casualties. With close to 533 million or 40 percent of the population expected to live in urban areas by 2025.

We entrust this fund of £1,000,000.00 (ONE MILLION GREAT BRITISH POUND) in your care to help achieve the Millennium Development Goals in your community.

On Behalf of the Screening Committee of United Nations Development Action Framework (UNDAF) I wish to formally announce to you that you have successfully passed the Screening process, & Verification Matching Test conducted for all Members who are ready to do the Charity work in their community. Hence you are therefore cleared, your Compensation payout has been approved for delivery in your name and you can now claim your prize of £1,000,000.00 (ONE MILLION GREAT BRITISH POUND) from the CENTRAL BANK OF INDIA your country central bank.

As soon as you confirm your application and details to their foreign exchange department through details stated below

#6 Sansad Marg, Parliament Street, Janpath New Delhi-110001.India.

Kindly view the attach file for your certificate of service. More so, endeavor to always keep us posted with any development by your side when you have contacted RBI to enable us fasting them up to transfer the fund without any delay

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