World Bank Arranges To Send Pan Cogito $25 Million For General Renaissance Purposes … Bank Apologizes To Him For Past Stress And Trauma
Funds Remittance Department
Direct Line: +23480207386XX
My dearest Pan Cogito:
After a joint meeting of the Federal Executive Council (FEC), the Senate Committee on Foreign Debts reconciliation and the Presidential Payment and Implementation Panel on Contract/ inheritance fund under Category, which was addressed and headed by the President of the Federal Republic of Nigeria, Alhaji Umaru Musa Yar'Adua (GCFR). It became imperative to contact you on the subject matter. This meeting was initiated as part of the recent image laundering scheme of the federal government of Nigeria.
During the meeting, so many negative reports were tabled on behalf of our numerous contractors and foreign personnel’s on how unfairly they have been treated and extorted by some corrupt government officials who were vested with the authority to pay them their entitlements. The most annoying and irritating aspect of it all is that they could not effect payment to these foreign beneficiaries after subjecting them to so much stress and trauma. So the WORLD BANK AFRICAN Region Nigeria has being instructed to carry out the payment to you.
So for you to receive your fund which is worth $25M United States Dollars all you need to do is to choose an option amongst the below options on how you will prefer to get your funds. …
Rev, Richard Abel
Funds Remittance Department
"Rigo 23 first visited the coastal village of Cananéia and the surrounding forested areas of southeastern Brazil in early spring 2005. Between 2006 and 2008 he made four additional trips to the site, forming strong connections with three local communities: the Guaraní community of Pindoty, an indigenous community; the Quilombola communities of Ivaporunduva and Sapatú, founded hundreds of years ago by escaped and freed slaves; and the Caiçara Community of Itacuruçá, a fishing village near São Paulo.
Rigo worked in collaboration with the artisans of these communities to create two sculptures using traditional materials and methods. The works serve as a metaphor for the notion that the developed world often exploits the resources of economically disadvantaged nations to support unsustainable, and often destructive, ways of life. Together, they have built replicas of contemporary weapons of mass destruction—a cluster bomb and a nuclear submarine—and turned them into celebrations of life instead of death."
Photo credit: Rigo 23: Sapukay—Cry for Help, 2008 (detail); woven taquara, banana trunk fibers, feathers, wire, fishing line, caxeta; assembled in Cananéia, Brazil, with members of the local Quilombola, Guaraní, and Caiçara communities; 60 x 137 x 60 in.; courtesy of the artist and Gallery Paule Anglim, San Francisco. Installation view, MCASD, photo: (c) Pablo Mason 2009.