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Here is the proof of how Barclays shot themselves in the foot the second time against Mervelee Myers and the world must be informed about why https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=taA14IVIm9g and https://fight4justiceadvocacy.business.site are my investments in not only sharing my oral stories but creating my legacies for future generations. I must use my internet and profile on the WWW to help shape the INSTITUTE OF COMMONWEALTH STUDIES (ICwS) and SCHOOL OF ADVANCED STUDY UNIVERSITY OF LONDON as the face of ITV page one for Windrush 70.

Because there are two miscarriages of justice, resulting in the two nervous breakdowns after bereavement and losses in two toxic workplaces I must continue sharing my stories as the wife of Arnold Ebenezer Tomlinson. Since Barclays think they can turn around and send me information about the scammers operating out of the Bermondsey Tower Bridge Road branch and scam me the second time, the world must go back to May 2004 to understand why I am taking a stance against career criminals in the Financial Institutions targeting vulnerable elderly women.

Let me throw some light on those involved in the discrimination of Mervelee Myers after the death of my mother at https://www.gov.uk/employment-tribunal-decisions/ms-m-myers-v-london-early-years-foundation-2300047-2016 for more. Now I have to mention the Dean of the UEL who panicked and called me on 27/9/2021, the day I went into the Barclays bank and £1,000.00 of my money was switched by a white and brown-skinned teller who “Without Prejudice” used a naïve black teller who asked for support as the scapegoat to cover up their illegal activities. The www.met.police.uk was called and I was locked in the bank whilst my account was closed. What was the reason for Barclays calling the Police?

The https://www.policeconduct.gov.uk must be investigated for their handling of the matter when www.peachespublications.co.uk and https://www.ryanclement.com sent them to section me from a malicious report on 30/10/2017. Move forward to 30/11/2020 when the Police visited my home to murder me under cover of www.leyf.org.uk Margaret Horn Lecture to say I committed suicide. My stories about the Hate Crimes of the Police against me in cyberspace. So to come to my house on 21/10/2021 by another malicious call from the UEL is just beyond the understanding of anyone who is not a racist bigot with intentions to murder me to cover for abusers. It is evident that my discoveries that Richard Harty is the author of “Men in Childcare and a Voice of a Child research” led to Mervelee Myers getting targeted.

I would advise the UEL to visit http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/19434472.2015.1108352 for Counter-terrorism as a crime prevention: a holistic approach 9 mechanisms. To find out how Mervelee Myers has been putting them into practice and have my “Defensive Practice” as proof of why the Judiciary Of England And Wales, the Criminal Justice System and the Crown Prosecution are culpable for the www.gov.uk/dbs breach of my Human Rights after www.smartteachers.co.uk sent me a job offer for £46-55,000.00 as a SENCO they think I was ideal for. Want to know more find my websites and YouTube for my written and ORAL stories.

Kindest regards

Mervelee Myers FD (Open)

Mental Health & SEND Advocate.

Sent from Mail for Windows

From: Barclays
Sent: 27 July 2021 18:49
To: rattynem@btinternet.com
Subject: Scammers are after your money

84% of people believe they’ve been targeted by scams during the past year*

Replies to this email are not monitored Contact us | View as webpage | Cookies Policy      
Hello Mervelee Many people think they can spot a scam a mile off. And yes, it’s easy when fake messages contain bad English or clumsy mistakes. But scammers have upped their game. They’re now impersonating banks, retailers, and official organisations using emails and texts that look and sound much more professional. We’ve never seen scammers being this sophisticated, and they can catch anyone out – even the experts. And the problem is getting worse. Up to 84% of people believe they’ve been targeted directly by scams during the past year. If you don’t want to be the next victim, be suspicious of every text, email, and call you receive, when it comes to your money.

Prevent scams.  Stop. Challenge. Protect.   Tony Callaghan’s top tips Former police chief and fraud expert   Question everything One of the key skills I’ve learnt is to always ask questions – even if you think it’s a simple request or transaction. A message may look like it’s for a business you’re familiar with, but scammers can easily impersonate companies. Double-checking all the details will help you keep safe. Work in a team If you’re ever suspicious that something is not quite as it seems, you should always call for backup, whether it’s from a family member, friend or colleague. Remember, we’ll never ask you to make a payment out of your account to ‘keep it safe’. No bank or reputable organisation would ever ask you to do this. Take your time As a police officer, there are times where I have to make a decision in a nanosecond, but generally, you don’t have to make a decision instantly. The same goes in everyday life. Don’t be pressured into making payments from your account. Always ask yourself if it makes sense for a company to be contacting you. Trust your instinct And finally, in the force we know to trust our gut: if something seems too good to be true, then it almost always is. Avoid clicking on links in emails and texts, especially if the message is unexpected. If you’re at all suspicious, phone the company using a trusted number to confirm it’s from them.   Latest scam – Covid-19 vaccine passport advance fee scam This latest email scam claims to be from the NHS. It advises you to click a link to apply for a ‘digital coronavirus passport’. Once through, you’ll be asked for personal and payment details to pay an admin fee. If you receive an email like this, don’t click on the link or give out any details. Check out the official NHS and gov.uk websites first. Crypto Scams Everyone is talking about cryptocurrency at the moment. But beware of people you don’t know offering to invest your money in Bitcoin or other currency, especially if they open a wallet for you, or you can’t access that wallet. Scammers are posing as sales staff and creating professional-looking adverts to get you to buy into this “once-in-a-lifetime opportunity”. Unless you really understand this relatively new area of finance, it’s best to get the opinion of a qualified adviser and check the FCA website first.  

Prevent scams. Stop. Challenge. Protect. To find out more, search ‘scams’ on our website.   *Mortar Research study of 2,000 participants, May 2021.    
Online Banking Guarantee Privacy Policy Contact Us   Barclays Bank UK PLC. Authorised by the Prudential Regulation Authority and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority and the Prudential Regulation Authority (Financial Services Register No. 759676). Registered in England. Registered No. 9740322. Registered Office: 1 Churchill Place, London E14 5HP. Barclays Bank UK PLC adheres to The Standards of Lending Practice which is monitored and enforced by The Lending Standards Board. Further details can be found at www.lendingstandardsboard.org.uk.

Security We never send emails that ask for personal or security details. If you receive an email like this claiming to be from Barclays, you should not reply to it or follow any links it contains – just forward it to internetsecurity@barclays.co.uk and then delete it. Links in our emails will only take you to pages containing information about Barclays products, services or partners. If such a page is part of another company’s website, that company’s terms, conditions and privacy policies will apply.

Confidentiality This email is confidential, so if you have received it by mistake, or it isn’t addressed to you, please delete it. It may also be privileged, which means you do not have to disclose it as part of legal proceedings.

Email & Cookies If you enable images or click on a link, you agree that you give Barclays permission to use cookies and similar technologies (which we collectively call cookies) through this email. Cookies help us to understand whether you have opened the email and how you have interacted with it. Cookies may be set on your computer or mobile device if you have already enabled images. Cookies will also be set if you click on any link within the email. Depending upon how your computer and software are configured, these technologies may operate if we are in your safe sender list or equivalent. Cookies help us to understand how you interact with our emails, which helps us to improve our future email communications. You can disable cookies in your Browser settings and you can prevent some of the other technologies from operating by not enabling images, or by removing Barclays from your safe sender list. To find out more about cookies and these technologies in general, please follow the link below. If your email settings have disabled links in this email, you can paste this address into your browser without enabling or accepting cookies: barclays.com/emailcookies

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