Enlace a mi tienda en ebid. Iré subiendo más moneditas de mi colección
Emisión «calentita» (hoy 4 de julio de 2022 se ha puesto a la venta en todas las sucursales del Banco de España en territorio nacional) de la moneda de dos (2) euros conmemorativa común en toda la Unión Europea del 35 Aniversario del programa Erasmus de intercambio de estudiantes y profesores universitarios
Tirada de 1 millón de monedas en España. Cada país decide su tirada aunque el motivo sea común. Chipre, por ejemplo, emite 400.000 unidades
Aquí la Monnaie de París https://www.monnaiedeparis.fr/en/erasmus-commemorative-2-euros 10 euritos en coincard y 20 € la moneda proof
Y así todos los estados miembros de la UE
Por cierto, el personaje representado en la moneda es Erasmo de Róterdam https://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erasmo_de_R%C3%B3terdam
P.S. Anti-Counterfeiting Educational Foundation https://acefonline.org/
Fundación para la educación Anti-falsificación. En el enlace siguiente, alguien comprando duros a cuatro (4) pesetas en China…y quejándose de que le han «engañao»…si es que no aprendemos…
«(Temecula, California) June 30, 2022 – Looking to buy gold and silver, “Oliver,” an investor in Texas, responded to advertisements on Facebook from two companies that touted exceptionally low “introductory offer” prices for silver and gold bullion coins. He paid $1,000 and now is trying to get his money back because the “gold coin” and all 50 “silver coins” he received are counterfeits apparently made in China, according to the non-profit Anti-Counterfeiting Educational Foundation (www.ACEFonline.org).
“I started suspecting they were not genuine when tracking information for my orders was in Chinese,” said Oliver. “That was a red flag. I also saw the same advertisement online with the same format and same pricing but with different company names. When I received the orders, I thought I had gotten taken.”
At the time he placed his order, a one-ounce United States Mint-produced American Gold Eagle would have been priced at about $1,950. He paid $499 but got a counterfeit. Each of the 50 one-ounce American Silver Eagle coins he ordered should have sold for about $40 each, a total of about $2,000 for 50 genuine examples. Oliver paid $499.98 for 50 but received only fakes.
He now is working with his credit card companies to reverse the charges on his two purchases and is assisting the Anti-Counterfeiting Educational Foundation (ACEF) to alert investigators and the public.
“Chinese counterfeiters are blowing up the web selling fake silver and gold coins that may look like the real thing at first glance but certainly are not. We’ve seen suspicious ads posted on many platforms, including Amazon and Facebook, with links to the fraudsters’ websites,” cautioned Doug Davis, ACEF Anti-Counterfeiting Director.
“The counterfeiters and their accomplices are heavily marketing fakes through social media and online ‘coin dealer’ websites. We now are tracking more than 300 websites selling fakes, many of them apparently operated by the same individuals or companies, but often under different company names. Some even copy the exact wording and actual photos from legitimate dealers’ web pages,” explained Davis, a former Texas Police Chief.»