It's obvious that the t is specially-created, and the cross-bar of f is too deep too. Those features should be discounted.
The flat top to e and g and the reduced serifs on n and u would indicate that either the letters have been stretched horizontally, or they are "double-strike" like the artificial "faux-bold" applications sometimes use to create a non-existent true boldface.
If the letters were simply stretched, then squeezing them horizontally should produce recognisable results:
That doesn't actually appear to help much, although the f now shows a fairly large radius for the hook at the top. Neither Univers nor Helvetica have that sort of radius for f; it's a sharper bend. It does indicate that it's a faux bold.
However, there aren't many fonts where the ends of e and g are horizontal (not Arial then) or the flags of f and r are horizontal with vertical ends. Lower-case e appears to be broadly symmetrical. The counters of g, n and u don't have corners.
Here's a double-strike version of Bitstream's Swiss 721 Medium (a Helvetica lookalike):
That is looking more like the example, although the hook on the f is still too sharply curved.
I think it will be a question of finding an f which is not sharply curved and then playing with the rest of the forms and offsetting a double-strike. I don't have such an f available to identify it.
Univers Black as suggested by Don Citarella is a better-looking, more readily-available and more easily-reproduced alternative which would certainly bear consideration for adoption.