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网名还行吗 is a SCAMMER,


SaidGI

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    • By OIXCIV
      More than 90% of money mule transactions identified through the European Money Mule Actions are linked to cybercrime. The illegal money often comes from criminal activities like phishing, malware attacks, online auction fraud, e-commerce fraud, business e-mail compromise (BEC) and CEO fraud, romance scams, holiday fraud (booking fraud) and many others.
      WHAT IS MONEY MULING?
      Money muling is a type of money laundering. A money mule is a person who receives money from a third party in their bank account and transfers it to another one or takes it out in cash and gives it to someone else, obtaining a commission for it. Even if money mules are not directly involved in the crimes that generate the money (cybercrime, payment and on-line fraud, drugs, human trafficking, etc.), they are accomplices, as they launder the proceeds of such crimes. Simply put, money mules help criminal syndicates to remain anonymous while moving funds around the world. HOW ARE MONEY MULES RECRUITED?
      Seemingly legitimate job offers (e.g. ‘money transfer agents’) announced via online job forums, emails, social media (e.g. Facebook posts in closed groups, Instagram, Snapchat) or pop-up ads.  Direct messages sent through instant messaging apps (e.g. WhatsApp, Viber, Telegram) or by email. Directly in person, on the street. WHO ARE THE MOST TARGETED INDIVIDUALS?
      Newcomers to the country (often targeted soon after arrival) and unemployed people, students and those in economic hardship. The most likely targets are people under 35 years old. Recently, criminal groups have begun recruiting younger generations (from 12 to 21 years old).  WHAT ARE THE WARNING SIGNS?
      The following characteristics do not necessarily indicate money mule solicitation, but they are commonly used.
      FAKE JOB OFFERS
      Money mule adverts can copy a genuine company’s website and have a similar web address in order to make the scam seem authentic.  Emails with fake job offers are often awkward and badly written. The sender’s email address is likely to be from a free web-based service (Gmail, Yahoo!, Windows Live Hotmail, etc.) which does not match the company name.  Money mule adverts normally state that they are an overseas company seeking ‘local/national representatives’ or ‘agents’ to act on their behalf for a period of time, sometimes to avoid high transaction fees or local taxes.  The position involves transferring money or goods.  The specific job duties are not described.  The position does not list educational or experience requirements.  All interactions and transactions will be done online. The offer promises significant earning potential for little effort.  The nature of the work of the fake company can vary, but the specifics of the job being advertised always include using your bank account to move money. INSTANT CASH
      Someone you do not know asks you to move their money through your bank account and offers you a cut. The contact is established in person, through social media networks or instant messaging apps. The opportunity to make easy money is presented as having no risks, using expressions such as ‘legit money’, ‘100% guaranteed’ and ‘same day cash’. You are told what to do and how much others have already earned for doing the same. The reason why this is needed can vary, but you will always be requested to give your bank account number. ! Remember: illegal money will come and go through your bank account, but in the end the responsibility will stay with you.
      HOW TO FIGHT MONEY LAUNDERING?
      Never give your bank account or any other personal details to anyone unless you know and trust them.  Secure your bank cards. Do not disclose your online banking login details, PIN, CVV number, etc. Be very cautious of unsolicited emails or offers made over social media or in person, promising easy money.  Ignore any job offer involving money transfers through your bank account, regardless of how authentic they may seem. If an opportunity sounds too good to be true, it probably is. WHAT TO DO?
      If you have received emails of this type do not respond to them and do not click on any links they contain. Inform the police instead. Stay alert for job ads and social media posts that promise easy money. Always report the account to the platform provider in order to be taken down and prevent other people from falling for the scam.  If you happen to receive an offer in person, decline it and report it to the police. If you suspect that you are caught up in a money mule or money laundering scheme, stop transferring money immediately, notify your bank or payment provider, and report it to your national police. You could help prevent other people from becoming money mules and even help catch the criminals. Download the Money Mule posters and flyers in your language (PDF)
    • By Jonpi
      PLEASE PEOPLE HELP US TO REPORT HERE TO ALL SCAMMERS FROM THIS FORUM !!!
       
      So the rules are as follows:
      Every member is scam list can request to delete info and I must fulfill the request; Every case needs to have some evidence and facts; Most scammers will back again with new account details. But phone number only can have few of them.  
       
      ################# BLACKLIST OF SCAMMERS BY USER NICKNAME ########################
      1. Joy Vic (Scammer Verified)
      2.  Vikash Kumar (Scammer Verified)
      3. Mithilesh Sharma (Scammer Verified)
      4. je7148108 (Scammer Verified)
      5. Dr James (Scammer Verified)
      6. DAVID FABIO PILA (Scammer Verified)
      7. MIC008 (Scammer Verified)
      8. Mr Daniel (Scammer Verified)
      9. Anderson Leo (Scammer Verified)
      10. David Kokobassey (Scammer Verified)
      11. Thomas Bling (Scammer Verified)
      12. Robert John(Scammer Verified)
      13. Robert Bouffad(Scammer Verified)
      14. @Tourette AmericaAnd @Robert B(Scammer Verified)
      15. @David smith(Scammer Verified)
      16. Dr. Jerry(Scammer Verified)
      17.@Robert John(Scammer Verified)
      18. @Aliwallet(Scammer Verified)
      18. @Amari stringfield & @Andrew Holli & @Felicity (Scammer Verified
      19. @Junyi Cui (Scammer Verified)
      20.  @Hanzo i (Scammer Verified)
      21.@Frank Gibbs i (Scammer Verified)
       
       
      ################## BLACKLIST OF SCAMMERS BY EMAIL CONTACT #######################
      1. financialserviceoffer876@gmail.com (Scammer Verified)
      2.  Lendingtreemoney@gmail.com (Scammer Verified)
      3. inquire.urgentfunding@gmail.com (Scammer Verified)
      4.davifb467@gmail.com (Scammer Verified)
      5. investor@llgbankinginvestor.com (Scammer Verified)
      6. bullsindia187@gmail.com (Scammer Verified)
      7. Lendingtreemoney@gmail.com &  inquire.urgentfunding@gmail.com (Scammer Verified)
      8.  rrealtorcorretora@gmail.com & junyicuiadm@gmail.com(Scammer Verified)
       
      ############### BLACKLIST OF SCAMMERS BY TELEPHONE NUMBER ######################
      1. +918929509036 (Scammer Verified)
      2. +918130061433 (Scammer Verified)
      3. +94766171876 (Scammer Verified)
      4. +918106871473 (Scammer Verified)
      5. +50760664223 (Scammer Verified)
      6. +7596800602 (Scammer Verified)
      7. +1 (424) 279-4785 (Scammer Verified)
      8.+1 (480) 591-0607(Scammer Verified)
      9.  +1 (616) 323-9489(Scammer Verified)
      10.  +63 926 632 3496‬(Scammer Verified)
      11.  +853 6234 5251 (Scammer Verified)
      12.  +1(872)999-7529 (Scammer Verified)
      13. +1 (725) 800-2988 (Scammer Verified)
      14. +447586540601 (Scammer Verified)
      15. +1 (281) 972-7698 (Scammer Verified)
      16. +1 (631) 333-6131 (Scammer Verified)
      17.  +1 (248) 845-4085(Scammer Verified)
      18.  +1 (510) 606-8886(Scammer Verified)
      19. +1 (619) 597-1284 (Scammer Verified)
      20.  + 447534744332 (Scammer Verified)
      21.  + 55 739845 3171 (Scammer Verified)
      22. +1 (401) 584-9516  (Scammer Verified)
      23.+44 7482 845524  (Scammer Verified)
       
        ############### WHITELIST OF REAL AND GENUINE BUSINESS USERS ######################
      1. JONPI / jonpirastis@gmail.com
      2.
      3.
       
    • By elin88
      Dear Members, 
      This man goes by the name of Junyi Cui and uses an email address named rrealtorcorretora@gmail.com e junyicuiadm@gmail.com 
      He is a fraudster and a manipulator con artist. He pretends to be a nice guy until you transfer the amount agreed. He took 500,000 units and 350,000 units of freedompay money from people I know. 
      STAY AWAY FROM THIS PERSON AND REPORT HIM IF HE TRIES TO STEAL FROM YOU!  He is in several whatsapp groups. 100% Fraud.
    • By SaidGI
      Good morning members & guests,
      - Have you ever been exposed to some one in a video clip or a live video call showing the keyboard only while working & showing you a demonstration of how he or she does miracles making money while wearing gloves ?!
      - Have you ever tried to have a video call or even an audio call to verify someone & been refused to, only by texts they demand ?!
      - Have you ever received a voice message that the sen-der is trying so hard to fake his accent to convince you he or she is from a certain part of the world ?!
      Well, I DON'T GENERALIZE here, but
      * Wearing gloves is not for security reasons as some stupid scammer tried to convince me of, it's to hide your skin color !!!  
      * Refusing a video call or even a voice call is not also due to security reasons, it's to hide your accent because it would uncover who you are claiming to be !!!
      * A voice message with an accent trying so hard to fake won't convince or trick me of who you really are.
      ------------------------
      I, myself, English isn't my mother language. I do understand it & speak it as it is, without trying to fake the accent in order to show I'm from USA or other English speaking countries. I am also from a different ethnicity, I'm proud of it and of my color what ever it is. 
      On the other hand, I do feel sorry for scammers who on top of being a thief and crook, you are ashamed of who you are trying to hide it all. Get a life instead of hiding in your hole trying to scam people of their hard earned money. 
      Cheers,,, 
    • By OIXCIV
      The following are some of the most common scams and crimes that the FBI encounters, as well as tips to help prevent you from being victimized.
      Advance Fee Schemes
      An advance fee scheme occurs when the victim pays money to someone in anticipation of receiving something of greater value—such as a loan, contract, investment, or gift—and then receives little or nothing in return.
      Business Email Compromise
      Business email compromise (BEC) is one of the most financially damaging online crimes. It exploits the fact that so many of us rely on email to conduct business—both personal and professional.
      Business Fraud
      Business fraud consists of activities undertaken by an individual or company in a dishonest or illegal manner designed to be advantageous to the perpetrating person or establishment.
      Charity and Disaster Fraud
      Charity and disaster fraud schemes seek donations for organizations that do little or no work. While these scams can happen at any time, they are especially prevalent after high-profile disasters.
      Counterfeit Prescription Drugs
      Counterfeit prescription drugs are illegal, fake medicines that may be hazardous to your health.
      Credit Card Fraud
      Credit card fraud is the unauthorized use of a credit or debit card, or card number, to fraudulently obtain money or property.
      Elder Fraud
      Each year, millions of elderly Americans fall victim to some type of financial fraud or confidence scheme, including romance, lottery, and sweepstakes scams, to name a few.
      Election Crimes and Security
      Fair elections are the foundation of our democracy, and the FBI is committed to protecting the rights of all Americans to vote. If you suspect a federal election crime, contact the FBI.
      Fraudulent Cosmetics and “Anti-Aging” Products
      The Internet has given consumers widespread access to health and beauty products, including "anti-aging" products, that they do not know are fake.
      Funeral and Cemetery Fraud
      Regulations for prepaid funeral services vary from state to state, providing a window of opportunity for unscrupulous operators to overcharge expenses and list themselves as beneficiaries.
      Health Care Fraud
      Health care fraud is not a victimless crime. It affects everyone causes tens of billions of dollars in losses each year. The FBI is the primary agency for investigating health care fraud, for both federal and private insurance programs.
      Identity Theft
      Identity theft occurs when someone assumes your identity to perform a fraud or other criminal act.
      Illegal Sports Betting
      Illegal sports betting has real consequences, both for those placing and receiving wagers and for the safety of the American public.
      Internet Auction Fraud
      Consumers are strongly cautioned against entering into Internet auction transactions with subjects exhibiting irregular behavior or making odd payment requests.
      Internet Fraud
      Internet fraud is the use of Internet services or software with Internet access to defraud victims or to otherwise take advantage of them.
      Investment Fraud
      Investment fraud is an offer using false or fraudulent claims to solicit investments or loans, or providing for the purchase, use, or trade of forged or counterfeit securities.
      Letter of Credit Fraud
      Letters of credit frauds are often attempted against banks by providing false documentation to show that goods were shipped when, in fact, no goods or inferior goods were shipped.
      Market Manipulation (“Pump and Dump”) Fraud
      This scheme—commonly referred to as a “pump and dump”—creates artificial buying pressure for a targeted security, generally a low-trading volume issuer in the over-the-counter securities market largely controlled by the fraud perpetrators.
      Money Mules
      A money mule is someone who transfers or moves illegally acquired money on behalf of someone else. Some money mules know they are supporting criminal enterprises; others are unaware that they are helping criminals profit. Don't be a mule.
      Nigerian Letter or “419” Fraud
      Nigerian letter frauds combine the threat of impersonation fraud with a variation of an advance fee scheme in which a letter mailed, or e-mailed, from Nigeria offers the recipient the “opportunity” to share in a percentage of millions of dollars that the author—a self-proclaimed government official—is trying to transfer illegally out of Nigeria.
      Non-Delivery of Merchandise
      Non-delivery of merchandise is a scheme most often linked to Internet auction fraud, but also can be considered a form of business fraud in certain cases.
      Online Vehicle Sale Fraud
      The FBI warns consumers that criminal perpetrators may post fraudulent online classified advertisements offering vehicles for sale that are not, nor have ever been, in their possession.
      Ponzi Schemes
      “Ponzi” schemes promise high financial returns or dividends not available through traditional investments. Instead of investing the funds of victims, however, the con artist pays “dividends” to initial investors using the funds of subsequent investors.
      Prime Bank Note Fraud
      The purpose of these frauds is generally to encourage the victim to send money to a foreign bank, where it is eventually transferred to an off-shore account in the control of the con artist. From there, the victim’s money is used for the perpetrator’s personal expenses or is laundered in an effort to make it disappear.
      Pyramid Schemes
      As in Ponzi schemes, the money collected from newer victims of pyramid schemes is paid to earlier victims to provide a veneer of legitimacy. In pyramid schemes, however, the victims themselves are induced to recruit further victims through the payment of recruitment commissions.
      Ransomware
      Ransomware is a type of malicious software, or malware, that prevents you from accessing your computer files, systems, or networks and demands you pay a ransom for their return.
      Redemption / Strawman / Bond Fraud
      This scheme predominately uses fraudulent financial documents—often referred to as “bills of exchange,” “promissory bonds,” “indemnity bonds,” “offset bonds,” “sight drafts,” or “comptrollers warrants”—that appear to be legitimate.
      Reverse Mortgage Scams
      Reverse mortgage scams are engineered by unscrupulous professionals in a multitude of real estate, financial services, and related companies to steal the equity from the property of unsuspecting senior citizens or to use these seniors to unwittingly aid the fraudsters in stealing equity from a flipped property.
      Romance Scams
      Romance scams occur when a criminal adopts a fake online identity to gain a victim’s affection and trust. The scammer then uses the illusion of a romantic or close relationship to manipulate and/or steal from the victim.
      Sextortion
      Sextortion is a crime that involves adults coercing kids and teens into sending explicit images online. The FBI has several resources to help caregivers and young people better understand what sextortion is, how to protect against it, and how to talk about this growing and devastating threat.
      Skimming
      Skimming occurs when devices illegally installed on ATMs, point-of-sale (POS) terminals, or fuel pumps capture data or record cardholders’ PINs.
      Spoofing and Phishing
      Spoofing and phishing are schemes aimed at tricking you into providing sensitive information—like your password or bank PIN—to scammers.
      Telemarketing Fraud
      When you send money to people you do not know personally or give personal or financial information to unknown callers, you increase your chances of becoming a victim of telemarketing fraud.
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