Get rich from a chain letter-Fiction!

Get Rich in 90 Days By “Marketing” Reports by Multi-level Marketing Email –Fiction!
Summary of eRumor:
This elaborate email promises quick money if you follow the instructions carefully.  It talks about multi-level marketing opportunities and says you can benefit from entering into the multi-level marketing world.
The email includes the titles of four “reports” on money-making opportunities that you are to order through the mail for $5 each.  The names and addresses from which to order the reports are listed in the email.  When you receive the reports, you are to add your name to the list of people from which the reports can be ordered and send emails to as many people as you can, encouraging them to order reports as well.  There are several phrases in the email saying it is not a chain letter and is not illegal.  The writers even claim to have checked it out with the Post Office.
The Truth:  
The U.S. Postal Service says this is nothing more than a chain letter scheme, which not only doesn’t work, but if you use the mail for perpetuating it, you’re violating the law.
Additionally, this not an example of legitimate multi-level marketing.  It’s merely a masquerade.  Multi-level-marketing can be a productive way for a person to participate in a business opportunity without a big investment.  The best multi-level options are from respected companies that have developed a good reputation, are not asking for a large financial investment to get into the company, and are legitimately marketing products.
For more information, see the TruthOrFiction Focus on Chain Letters
There is also a version of this scam email that says a 15-year-old boy made $71,000 in a matter of weeks by participating in the sales of the “reports.”  The message is that if he did it, you can too.  That message also falsely claims that the story was broadcast on national television.
In August, 2002, a new version started circulating that appeals to folks to become involved in the scam on a humanitarian basis..  It talks about orphans dying in Africa and suggests that people sign-up for the scam so they can get rich and make donations for the needy.