Sunday, 29 November 2009

How to lessen the burden of the inspection regime.

I have been thinking about this since the news broke about the two hospitals in Essex and I'm probably not the only one who would seriously assess the risk (to my own health) if I was admitted to hospital. When the government gave a committment to lighten the burden of inspection regimes I didn't know exactly what they meant but I didn't think it included hugely reducing their quality, meaning and reliability. Still, we have discovered that government 'moves in mysteious way it's wonders to perform'. I wonder who thought it was a good idea to say to financially squeezed hospital managers - we think the best way to ensure quality is to:
a. let you self assess
b. Give you up to 10 weeks warning of an inspection.
Well whoever it was we can be certain of one thing, they will not be held in any way accountable, because that's how government seems to work now, or doesn't work as is increasingly the case. It's certainly not a confidence booster and I am not expecting much different from the next crowd. Am I getting too cynical about all of this? Is it becoming more difficult to have confidence in the utterings of our elected representatives - or is that just me?



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Friday, 27 November 2009

It's all go on planet Socitm

Once again the week started off well due to being able to work ‘at the office’ (home). I was due to attend an event with one of our partners Jadu and, based on my experience of last year’s, would have really loved to, but there was just too much to do prior to our final board meeting of the year. Still, a number of my colleagues went along so I am sure I will get a full rundown. Our new channel Socitm TV went live over the weekend and as I write we have over 200 subscribers – great news. If you or your organisation has something that would be of wider interest to the membership why not consider an interview for Socitm TV? We also have a project at the moment with the LGC and wil;l be producing a series of podcasts over the coming months covering a broad range of relevant subjects. I will signpost then through the blog and the Socitm twitter stream as well as the Socitm website http://www.socitm.gov.uk/



After two days of sorting contracts, staff review material, board reports and commercial structures it’s back on the train to London to meet with IISP (Institute of Information Security Professionals) with whom we share many common interests and, potentially, activities. More later. I have just started the current round of staff reviews, which is always good because you tend to learn loads about what the organisation is really like as opposed to just what I think it’s like.


Earlier on Wednesday morning I was speaking at a local junior school about Fair trade (one of my interests ) and it struck me again how privileged most of us are in this country when it comes to education, health care, benefits and so on. However, realising that we are considerably better off than are many of our fellows won’t stop me complaining vociferously when ‘the next lot’ come into power and beta test their particular brand of half baked ideas on the rest of us.... (maybe a bit previous there but I do think people are probably going to vote for change rather than strongly for or against a particular party.)


We had a particularly interesting corporate services team meeting on Thursday, preceded by a conversation with Ellen, our Head of Membership. We are really beginning to get to grips with what it means to be a professional organisation and in developing a coherent and focussed membership strategy. Also, and I hardly dare say this, but I have actually got a project plan in my hands indicating a go live for the new Socitm website of...wait for it (I know, you have been, for ages)...December the 14th – I’ve taken a deep breath, and I’m holding it! We will be contacting a number of users very soon for some beta testing...which is always a challenge to ‘break it’!


We have had our CRM system up and running for a few months now and are beginning to see what it is capable of, but probably still only looking at about 10 – 15% of its real capability. We will be getting stuck into it over the next couple of months to see how we can begin to squeeze more value out of it for members.


Talking of members it is always interesting to hear stories of why people are, or are not, involved in the Society and particularly what their perception is of what we are about and what we offer. It’s amazing how easy it is (for all of us) to form an impression at a certain point in time...then freeze it, and that is our opinion, irrespective of any future changes or developments. When that does happen I tend to think it is our fault for somehow not getting our engagement and communications right. Over the next few months we will be making real efforts to get out and talk to members and regions and partners asking, among other things 3 key questions:


• Are there thing we do well that you would like to see more of?


• Are there things we do that you just wish we’d stop?


• Are there things we don’t do that you think we should?


We really want to know what you feel and there is no need to wait until we get around to your part of the country...let me know now either by replying to this post or visit http://www.opensocitm.com/ and start a discussion. Sticking with the membership theme, Friday sees a meeting for the young ‘web community’ that is growing organically and reaches across central, local and third sectors. There are some great plans for personal and professional development in this and other Socitm communities. I will report any outputs from this meeting next week.


Our development plan for the Society is now really getting started having spent the previous year laying some foundations and establishing our business processes. We are looking at a three year (rolling) plan with some ambitious ideas for member engagement and development as well as new commercial opportunities to provide the resources and a range of initiatives around professionalism. This has already involved some significant investment decisions, in people and skills, and it’s now time to hold our nerve and believe in the Socitm people and potential. Ok, so it’s probably not going to be a great time for the faint hearted, but neither will it be a time for unmanaged or unplanned activity. It’s not so much a case of ‘hold on and enjoy the ride’ as it is ‘all hands to deck and make this work’ .

Well, I'm heading north again - possibly snow on the hills according to the beeb :-) and looking forward to the weekend when I'm off to the Leeds Carling Academy to see Delirious? I love my music and it's always good to discover someone new...I was 'surfing' around iTunes this week and came across a guy called Jason Mraz - top chap.

We really are going crazy!

Have you seen the monstrosity they are passing off as a Christmas tree in one of our southern towns? http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/life_and_style/article6934109.ece . The idiot wing of the 'health and saftey' police have been let loose again! Apparently it has no trunk so it won't blow over, no branches to fall on shoppers and no pine needles to poke you in the eye........ Oh and the bit they forgot to mention, NO TREE! If these people had half a brain between them they could pose a real threat.
I would love to have been in the meeting at which this was described and its merits discussed, and watched as the combined wisdom and intellect homed in on what I am sure they were convinced would be a real Christmas winner. Of course the best bit will be when the TV news picks it up and the council then begins the inevitable and all too familiar 'weak defense of the indefensible'. Anyway, its brightened up my morning so it isn't all bad.


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Thursday, 26 November 2009

A bit of ancient wisdom?

I'm not a one to rush to biblical allusions in my blog, but the temptation has just been too strong this week. There is a story that forsees disaster for those who build their houses on sand! Now we have the prospect of a 'desert firesale' with western investors bailing out the middle east - now there's a turn up for the books!


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Monday, 23 November 2009

Socitm TV

We have just launched a pilot of Socitm TV, with GBTV . I have linked to an RSS feed from the site on this page. Love some comments or suggestions to help us develop into this and other new areas that we are planning.

Whitehall Watch

If you do not already follow Colin Talbot's Whitehall Watch blog, it's well worthwhile: http://whitehallwatch.wordpress.com/ . I have added an RSS feed from it further down on this page.......

Friday, 20 November 2009

Are we buying into 'futures'?

I was involved recently in a Guardian roundtable debate looking at the future of public services across government. It was a great morning with some stimulating discussion and has now been published at: http://bit.ly/3DUJgQ

And the week goes on....mean and lean, but does it work?

I started to write this update, then couldn't remember what I have been doing, or for that matter which day of the week it is. I'm not the only one who has those sort of 'moments' ....... Am I?


But it's all coming back. Tuesday afternoon and it was off to London to meet up with DH, our finance director to look at our (projected) year end results - well you'll just have to wait and see.... also, we are doing a lot of modeling to see what may be the the best structures for future membership and commercial developments. There is lots going on and it is easy to get caught up in the activity and lose sight of the reason for it all. We have been reminded a couple of times this week that it is all about focussing on our members, current and future, and if we forget that we're in the wrong organisation.
 
This got me to thinking about how much has changed in the last few months and how good it is to have a great team in place. Martin Ferguson, our Head of Policy has had a dramatic and positive impact in our drive to become a much more policy driven organisation and Ellen Jessett, our recently appointed Head of Membership, in less than a month, is having a similarly positve effect. That just leaves our about to be appointed Head of Business Relationships and Commercial Development to help us pay for it all. Insofar as Socitm succeeds in acheiving its objectives it will be because the MD has the fortune to 'stand on the shoulders of giants' (forgive the slight misquote of the saying). 
 
Moving on, Wednesday arrived containing a Commercial Board meeting, Intellect management group, meeting with our Consulting senior team followed by a stimulating dinner and discussion at the House of Lords. We were regaled with the virtues of 'lean thinking' (and action). I don't think I misheard, but lean is the saviour of the known world and certainly of every future crisis. OK , perhaps that comment was tinged with a little sarcasm. It really was a good evening and lean does seem to have some important and effective outputs. It certainly may have an important place in the panoply of potentially useful possibilities that could probably contribute to some transformational change within and across organisations, Suitably stimulated I set off home (for home read 'hotel') through Trafalgar Sq where there were fireworks and Algerians - lots of both.
 
On Thursday, although I had intended goingb to an Insight KPI workshop I had to take the opportunity to carry on ploughing through paperwork and catching up on reports. Martin Ferguson and I met in the afternoon to review the first six months of our new policy focus and the progress of Socitm Futures, all of which was extremely positive and looking good for the future. Leaving that meeting I strolled down through the West End and along Oxford Stree..where I have to say I was completely underwhelmed by the lights, hmmmm

However, turning down Argyle Street and onto Carnaby St.....
and it was,  well, different, but better.

Following my wandering I met with our new Head of Commercial etc etc (long title) and had a great evening ironing out a few details but, most importantly, being given a very high level of confidence that this was going to work.

The weekend beckons once again, but first, this morning it is off to Wesminster for the Socitm Events team meeting and the 'Edinburgh post mortem'. All of the reports indicate that Edinburgh was a successful conference on every level - not perfect because we can always improve. The interesting meetings regarding our events will come in the new year and focus upon how we need to improve in an increasingly difficult and crowded marketplace. There are lots of ideas......

In case you are wondering (I know you weren't) this year's Graham Williamson Challenge winner, Scott Mansfield, is busy planning his Australia trip and we will be featuring all the action from Oz in 2010...

Mr Van who?...........And I have resisted the urge to let fly about 'the hand of Henri'....solidarity with the Irish for me on that one. However, if the concept of a decision being 'final', even when it can clearly shown to be wrong , was tansfered into other areas of life it would make for some very interesting and chaotic dealings.

Tuesday, 17 November 2009

This week, elephants, ants and Christmas

This week started well, working from home sorting stuff. I should really have been at Socitm Futures but there is just too much going on trying to juggle Socitm at the moment. There is always a sense of satisfaction when you do stuff that has been haging around well past the 'do by date' and especially when you make a dent in the e mail backlog....that was yesterday, well satisfied. But, I woke up this morning and it seems there is just as much needs doing today...

I once heard a guy speaking (probably one of these 'motivational' types that I don't really care for....) about elephants and ants, and our predeliction for dealing with the elephants, assuming them to be the most important because of their size, whilst letting the ants accumulate in quite staggering numbers. And it's true, but when I do that there is this itch, which turns into quite an uncomfortable unease, the unopened mail mounts up or the expense claims sit undealt with or the e mails back up and so on. Those damned ants get everywhere! I gotta sort them out.

Anyway, this week...On the way to London today for various meetings for the rest of the week. We have our Commercial Board meeting followed by meetings with our Consulting team and a House of Lords do around 'Lean Thinking'....and that will be Wednesday sorted. Some commercial development and policy meetings on Thursday and meeting with our events team for the post Edinburgh feedback...which will, I am sure, be illuminating. And that's it - it's the weekend already!

Another week closer to Christmas. Talking of which, I love Christmas but, for some reason this year, the oh too early Christmas adverts, lights and decorations are really getting on my nerves and I wonder if, having passed the big 50 a couple of weeks ago, I am turing into a grumpy old man? Bah, humbug, not me!

While we are on the subject (of Gov IT)

Talking about Government IT (which I was in the last post), the strategy talks about the wonders of open source and how it will play a great part in all manner of goodly things...Hmmmm, do you think they mean it this time?  See http://eu.techcrunch.com/2009/02/24/uk-government-lights-a-torch-for-open-source/ . I seem to think I can remember all sorts of committments in the past about open source having to be given a chance and included in Gov opportunities etc etc, but I seem to think I heard something very different from pretty much all the open source community - particularly those agile, innovative - but small (small is the key word here) companies who are continually blocked out by government procurement rules - oh yes, that's despite the 'committments' government have made to SME's - so I must be mistaken, I'd forgotten how committed they were.

Government IT Strategy

I suppose everybody in the world has read the Gov IT Strategy except for me...but here is the 'draft' gov IT strategy. There is certainly lots in it (well 42 pages anyway), what do others think about it? There is some good stuff, but it sometimes gets me when, as on page 10, perhaps the most silo bound organisation reminds us that barriers between public, third and private sectors are more blurred than ever. We sort of know that, it's what to ACTUALLY do about it, rather than just reiterate the fact that is the issue.



I genuinely do not know the answers to these questions but, following the reminder about blurred boudaries, the document goes into PSN, G Cloud etc and I am not certain of the extent to which each of the sectors mentioned above will be able to participate in various of these infrastructure initiatives - anybody out there in IT Land know?

Friday, 13 November 2009

Oooh, challenged or what?

'There is no such thing as information overload, just bad filter management'.........thanks to @davebriggs for that nugget of wisdom (maybe with a little help from Clay Shirky.... unless Clay nicked it from Dave?)

The last entry was typo city!!

I will start, to my shame, by apologising for the last entry which had more typos than a half brained chav would make....I must try hrader :-) and now I suppose I should apologise to chavs......

The interviews for a head of commercial development on Thursday were genuinely very interesting and illuminating. It was good to hear many of the things we have been planning with regard to commercial development being confirmed by ‘independent’ sources. I look forward to being able to make the announcement about this appointment very shortly as it will begin another exciting phase in our strategy.



On Thursday evening I was in Battersea for the BCS and Computing Magazine UK IT Industry Awards. I was there as a guest of Intellect (www.intellect.org ) for which thanks for a most enjoyable evening. However, Socitm also sponsored a number of third sector places at the event as one of our third sector partners from the Salvation Army was shortlisted. It was a great night and I have to say that BCS and Computing Magazine know how to put on a good do! Another late night, but as I was circumspect with regard to the vino and the early morning start to Lincoln wasn’t a problem. I spent the morning with David Houston, our strategic finance director, in discussion with our financial advisors exploring ways in which our company structure can be developed to accommodate the many changes we are undergoing and those we are planning.

And now, another weekend which seems to have turned up incredibly quickly with not enough time for all those e mails, so if you are waiting for a reply from me...sorry, but I am getting there.

If you want something funny, try this: http://homeland.gov.safenow.org/

Thursday, 12 November 2009

Don't talk to me about customer service!

I was going to just get on with my week, but then I had a 'customer service' moment with National Express! I probably wouldn't have mentioned it if not for the fact that a one of last weeks meetings we were being told (again - yawn) that we in the public sector must strive to be more like those paragons of good practice and efficiency - the private sector. I think I may scream if i hear that again any time soon. Before I get to National Express (soon not to be National Express....) most of my experiences with so called customer service in the private sector is pretty poor and looking around at some of the organisations we are urged to emulate they seem to achieve a lot of what is claimed by paying minimum wage or by 'offshoring production capacity' or charging for the toilets!

Anyway, at the local station, run by the aforementioned train company, there are ticket machines in the car park, produced or supplied by a well know manufacture (whom I am sure we should be emulating in some way). Time after time (after time) they refuse the credit card - after entering the PIN. It happens pretty much every timeand when you 'complain' the response is...you'll love it....'the management say that these machines work OK in other places so they must be OK here' and I am standing there with a total of over 30 slips telling me the machine cannot proceed! and apparantly is the end of the story as far as National Express is concerned....the machines do work here because we know they work in some other places. Yeah, lets copy that strategy with our citizens!

Anyway, rant over, for now. Last week ended well for two reasons. Firstly because I was in the North East rather than London and secondly becaue I was having a long awaited catch up with Colin Ashurst at Durham University Business School. It is always a stimulating discussion and on this occasion we focussed in on, among other things, leadership issues around shaping and developing tomorrow's organisation. One of the questions raised by Socitm is about the likelihood of tommorow's organisation being developed sucessfully by 'yesterday's' leadership...(discuss). Watch this space for more on this. If you want to discuss it why not visit http://www.opensocitm.com/ ?

This week (Nov 10th) began really week with the prospect of two days working from home and catching up on the mounting number of e mails and prioritiy areas and of dealing with some of the ongoing commercial issues within Socitm.......never easy, always interesting.

Wednesday, saw the Membership Board meeting, courtesy of Seimens (thanks) the highlights of which were welcoming two new members, Ellen our Head of Membership and Mark Bailey, a great presentation from the Learning Pool gang (Paul, Dave and  Lisa) and an update on our Aspire skills service. On Wednesday evening I hosted one of our 'trial by knife and fork' events where we invite candidates for roles within the Society (this one being for a  Head of Commercial Development) to attend for dinner and drinks prior to interviews the following day. I enjoyed it! Looking forward tot he interviews and will hopefully be able to anounce something soon. 

Friday, 6 November 2009

Bankers, future gazing consultants and Socitm commercials

Well, the soiree at Canada House was pretty dull with one notable and glorious exception....During the talks I actually heard one speaker use the phrase 'toxic structured assets' . I am well aware of the use of the word toxic in financial circles and that it is a new addition to balance sheet language but to hear it in the same phrase as the word 'assets' tickled my interest. Not least of all how any sane person could honestly beleive that the phrase had any meaning in the normal sense of the word meaning. As I was in a room full of bankers and there was little else to talk about I thought I would ask a few of them what it really meant. I'll not bore you with all the detail - and there was a lot of detail - suffice to say that it simply refers to an asset that isn't an asset at all, but if they don't call it an asset they have some problems accounting for it! Right, yes....however it did convince me that the bankers in question deserve promotion straight to the 'w' section of the alphabet. These people are 'looking after' our money...scary.



Thursday started off in a far more promising vein with a breakfast debate hosted by the Guardian and sponsored by Cap Gemini. The topic was ' The Department of the future' although it was very soon extended to cover the whole of government. It was an extremely informed and lively debate covering a huge swathe of topics around 5 key areas:


New models of public service delivery - and what changes will have the greatest impact


Examples of fundamental reform in the UK and other countries

The role of Whitehall in public service delivery – and how to continue to reform publicservice delivery in a period of cost reduction


What capabilities & leadership qualities are required to move to the department of the future


Where and how to start – practical insights and examples of good practice


As expected in these debates, with a highly qualified and interesting 'cast' we did not restrict ourselves entirley to the prescribed areas.


The context for the debate was some future gazing by Cap Gemini that considered what the issues will be for public services in the next 10 - 30 years. In many ways the answer is common sense but none the less serious for that. We face a scenario with huge increases in demand for particular services, many of which are based around an ageing population. These increases will be equivalent to 4% points of GDP....and will come at a time when there is severely limited capacity to raise revenue with 2 older (retired) people for every 1 in work. The debate kicked off with a statement (to the general agreement of all present) that the current system is both unaffordable and broken. There are some really basic questions to be asked of ANY service as we move forward:

1. Should it be delivered at all?

2. If 'yes' who should deliver it?

3. How should it be delivered?


Anyway, look out for the full report in Guardian Public on Nov 18th...I'll finish by saying that leadership was seen as one of, if not the, key issues. You can have the best car in the world but if there is no one to drive it what's the point.

Within Socitm we are beginning to ask the question 'Can tomorrow's public service organisation be realised by yesterday's leadership' . Knowing the answer is one thing, implementing a solution is quite another.


Following that 'early morning stimulation' I was off to a meeting with David Bryant, the chair of our commercial board, to discuss our future plans and commercial strategy in preparation for the appointment of the last member of our 'senior team' , our Head of buisness relationships & commercial development. more about this after an appointment has been made.Today it is Durham University Business School for a catch up meeting then a final meeting (for this week) looking at some of our internal commercial and member service developments. It's 09.34 (that's a.m.) and I feel like a glass of wine already...that's probably not a good thing!

Wednesday, 4 November 2009

U turns, green religion, far reaching moral decisions and...my week

What a week......so far



Don’t you just love that all important difference between the ‘what we are going to do when we are in power’ promises (made while not in power of course) and the dawning realisation of ‘oh s*#@, I wish we hadn’t promised that!’ Well that’s where the Tories find themselves and it doesn’t bode well for potential voter confidence. Irrespective of one’s view about the issue, the fact that the U turn has happened begs some serious questions about their original intent and their ability to formulate a workable policy.....still, I guess it’s almost certain that we have more of this to come.


We’ve also had ‘Green’ elevated to the status of a religion...which probably isn’t good looking at the antics and activities of others with that dubious status! and a crucial case in the courts regarding the life, or death, of a baby with myasthenic syndrome, (http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2009/nov/01/father-life-support-baby-court ) This is of interest for all manner of moral and ethical reasons but so much more so when you know someone whose child has the same condition. Whichever way this one goes it will prove to be a landmark decision that could be a life or death judgement on hundreds of other people....watch that space.


Anyway, to more mundane, but still very important to me, matters of my week....


On Monday I met with Helen Olsen (see http://www.ukauthority.com/ ) for lunch to discuss, well things in general, as well as exploring areas in which we may have sufficiently common interest to work together. As ever it was a great meeting with lots to follow up on. Next it was off to meet with our newly appointed Head of Membership, Ellen Jessett, (see her on Linked in ) . It was her first (official) day in the job, but true to Socitm she seems to have been with us quite some time having attended the conference in October (see http://www.socitm09.net/) and a number of other meetings on our behalf. It was a great meeting with plenty of ideas and energy to engage with our existing, and not yet, members. If you are a Socitm member, or are thinking of joining, you can expect to hear more from Ellen.


Tuesday saw me in Milton Keynes speaking to a team from Seimens about where (oh where....) the market may be headed in the next 2 or 3 years. Naturally there was considerable focus on the implications of the operational efficiency programme and a change of government....Speaking of the OEP, Socitm will shortly (next week) be publishing a briefing looking at how we move forward in the light of the OEP – even though it does leave some serious and significant questions unanswered from a local government perspective...but we get used to that with central government reports! It you haven’t yet engaged with opensocitm (http://www.opensocitm.com/ ) there are some good discussions underway regarding future shape, direction and developments. But please, if you join, engage – don’t lurk or just ‘observe’ etc etc...it’s so, well...yesterday!


As I write this I am on my way down to London for a soiree at Canada house followed by a Guardian roundtable, tomorrow morning, looking at ‘The Department of the Future’ , which presumable and hopefully begins with the assumption that it won’t resemble those of the past...but we’ll see.

Tuesday, 3 November 2009

The lingering demise of lost cause?

It has been fairly obvious for some time that we have a government who are through the bottom of the barrel and into the subsoil in their search for fresh or even workable ideas, which doesn't imply a new lot will necessarily be better, although, admitedly, at this stage it would be an acheivment not to be. However, in deciding that ministers know more, and better, than the combined learning of the scientific community they have added an almost unbelievable arrogance to the (growing) 'reasons why we need to go' list.

Of course they have not come out and said it in quite as stark a way as I may have implied - no - they have set up an inquiry to be carried out by a former senior civil servant. Well, as we all know what happens when this government don't get the answers they want, I won't be holding my breath for the outcome.
But hey, at least they'll get our tax money back from the 'investment' we all made in the banks - won't they?


-- Posted from my iPhone

Sunday, 1 November 2009

Beats the Nigerian prince!

Received Nov 1st
Normally, like any sane person, I would just delete this but the writing style and grammar are definitely something to lighten anyone's day:

Greetings,

It's my pleasure to write you after much consideration since i can not see you face to face. Be the only son of my late father (Dr.joseph abraham from zulu in the republic of South Africa) I am 23 years old my father was fumeur business limited liability Petrol Fuel Quality Standard And Diamond, Gold, merchant In South Africa before his death, precisely one month and three weeks after his return from Democratic Republic Of Congo (Formerly Zaire) Where he went for negotiate to diamond.

I has a News that My late father was Assassination in rosettenville, Johannesburg South Africa (May his soul rest in peace A men) Before died in hospital, as if knew disclose to me that deposite this sum of USA ($252,Million) Two hundred and Fifty two million United State Dollars, in a private security company in Abidjan Cote D'Ivoire here. Secret for safe the funds and told me that the funds was meant from Diamond In Democratic Republic of Congo (Formerly Zaire) Do to problems has with Thabo Mbeki South Africa President in the years 2005 shiftering up the funds in Republic Of Cote D'Ivoire to guardian it for him in one private security company.

Presently now i has arrivee in (Abidjan Cote D'Ivoire) Locate the security company and comfirm our trunk boxes the really contain is funds as my late father told me he deposite it in the security company here. Secret for safe of the funds to be Use, before he died in hospital so please with most honest and confidentiality i solicite ask to your help, for knew if it will be possible to you fly down in Abidjan Cote D'Ivoire here to assist me.

Act as my late father foreign beneficiary business partnership to Mr.cissie guei Chief general director of security company in his office to release our trunk boxes that contain the funds in his security company and also you help me transfere. The funds inside the trunk boxes to your Foreign Bank Account in your country so that when you will help me invest my owner share of that funds in the lucrative manifacture company. Which you will help me introduce over their you can see this funds. I talk about it's my only hope in life, so please i will like invest it in the lucrative manifacture company in your country as i am say which you will help me to managering over their as soon as you finish investing it, immediately i finish my school in your country hand over my owner investement for me so that i will start managering it by my self in your country.

All is thought according to my late father put the funds in trunk boxes and deposite it in a private security company in Abidjan Cote D'Ivoire here but one major thing it's Declearring it as Artcraft to Mr.cissie guei Chief general director of that security company. Because of safe the funds inside these trunk boxes, He gave me (1) Deposit certificate paper (2) Agreement paper (3) Reciepte of paidement slip, So that when can withdrawal back the trunk boxes in the security company In'silly any moment will need to invest the funds in your country.

You are feel to contact with me, immediately through this telephone number (xxxxxxxxxxxxxx) If you are don't undstood my email so when will discuss more about modality of this transaction on telephone. Mean while i promised to offer you 40% of the total sum for your kind assist me immediately.

Thanks you and May Our God Bless Us All, into this come investement of the funds in your country A men.


-- Posted from my iPhone