Most of the ads were posted within the past two to three weeks. They all included the same email address. It is not clear who is behind the ads. The telephone number, with a 541 area code listed in The Oregonian advertisement was disconnected. “We employ systems and processes that include both automated and human oversight in the placement of advertising on our platforms,” wrote John Maher, president of Oregonian Media Group in a statement to KGW. Maher explained that scammers are constantly changing their tactics to avoid getting caught. “Based on this dynamic, we regularly review and enhance our prevention efforts to minimize the possibility that fraudulent ads make their way through to the consumer,” said Maher. “In the event that we identify a potentially fraudulent ad after placement, we remove it as soon as possible.” NEVER wire money or use a bank-to-bank transfer in a transaction. ALWAYS try to deal locally when buying or selling an automobile or other high-value merchandise DO NOT sell or buy a car from someone who is unable or unwilling to meet you face to face. NEVER buy a car that you have not seen in real life and had inspected by a professional. A vehicle history report may also be a good idea, though scammers have been known to use fake vehicle identification numbers to defeat this countermeasure.
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Massive fire devastates the National Museum of Brazil Budget cuts and negligence blamed for the blaze The National Museum of Brazil in Rio de Janeiro before the fire Wikimedia Commons A massive fire engulfed the National Museum of Brazil in Rio de Janeiro Sunday evening (2 September) shortly after the museum had closed to visitors. The historic building held more than 20 million artefacts, including the oldest human skull ever found in the Americas. The civil police have launched an investigation to assess the damage and determine the cause of the fire, which spread to every floor of the museum within an hour. The Brazilian minister of culture, Sérgio Sá Leitao, called the fire a result of “years of negligence”. The museum had a budget of around $130,000 after incremental budget cuts over several years, which resulted in nearly a third of galleries being closed. At the time of the fire, two nearby hydrants did not work, and firefighters called in trucks that drew water from a lake. The Brazilian president, Michel Temer, wrote on Twitter that the loss was “incalculable” and that it was “a sad day for all Brazilians”. Some figures condemned Temer for failing to provide proper funding to maintain the museum and other cultural institutions in Brazil, and faulted the ministry of culture for corruption and problematic policies. The 200-year-old building was constructed by the Portuguese king John VI and housed the Brazilian imperial family in 1822-89 before it was converted to a museum in 1889. At the time of this writing, it is unclear which pieces within the museum have survived.
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September 13, 2018 / 9:19 PM / Updated 6 hours ago Sudan names ministers of finance, interior in new government KHARTOUM (Reuters) – Sudan’s ruling party named new ministers to the key posts of finance, interior and water resources on Thursday, days after President Omar al-Bashir dissolved the government amid a deepening economic crisis. Bashir named a new prime minister this week and said the number of ministers in a leaner new government would be slashed by a third to cut government spending as the economy grapples with soaring inflation and an acute hard currency shortage. Abdullah Hamduk was appointed minister of finance, Ahmed Bilal Othman interior minister, and Khadr Mohamed Qasmallah minister of water resources and electricity, National Congress Party Deputy Chairman Faisal Hassan told a news conference. Hamduk served previously as executive secretary of the United Nations Economic Commission for Africa. As part of the smaller government, the ministry of petroleum and mining have been merged, and will now be headed by Azhari Abdel Qader, who served as minister of petroleum in the previous government, Hassan said. The ministers of foreign affairs, defense and presidential affairs from the previous government were kept in their posts. Khartoum has been trying to slash expenditures as it grapples with inflation that hit about 64 percent year-on-year in July and a hard currency shortage that has given way to intermittent shortages in staples like fuel and bread. Bashir’s ruling party said last month that it plans to nominate the longtime ruler for re-election in 2020, a move that requires amending the constitution. Reporting by Khalid Abdelaziz; writing by Eric Knecht; Editing by Leslie Adler