• Bob Dack
    Big Brother is watching!

    886D0E0A-7396-4B0C-BD01-D06B9ABDCA602 (7M)
  • Bob Dack
    VID-20210106-WA0017 (16M)
  • Bob Dack
    So you better watch-out and Stay Alert

  • Bob Dack
    Boarding_pass (1)121 (7M)
  • godseeconomy
    Miles long of scammers this morning. Why does Univox not rewrite the whole program that will prevent scamming all together ? Or some sort of preventive patches ?
  • Bob Dack
    Beggar in Lebanon44 (4M)
  • Bob Dack
    Begar in Korea22 (1M)
  • Bob Dack
    Beggar in Thailand11 (932K)
  • Bob Dack
    This just in






    This is DHL Courier Delivery Company of Nigeria, The

    Management of this company, wishes to inform you that, we received a

    Package Containing An ATM Master Card Worth US$5,000,000.00

    (Five Million United State Dollars) with some vital documents attached

    On it for safety delivery to your home address in your country.

    This parcel was brought to us this morning by the ATM Card payment

    Office/Federal Ministry of Finance (FMF) as your inheritance approved

    Fund to be delivered to you, without delay, so kindly reconfirm the

    Below information, to avoid Wrong Delivery of your Package.

    Full names......................................................

    Parcel owner address......................................



    Copy of ID CARD :>>>>>>>………………………………………….

    We will register your package and send you the tracking numbers before
    in order to

    Proceed for safety delivery of your package as soon as you reconfirm

    The required information for safety delivery.


    Mr. George Daniel

    Chief Executive Officer

    You can reach me on this Line: +234-9071416724

    Direct line: +1 502 402 3003
  • Bob Dack
    VIDEO-2021-09-26-10-41-14 (8M)
  • cjsenour
    I can't believe these phony scams from Nigeria are surfacing again. Surely everyone knows they are fake.
  • Bob Dack
    Yup,still happening!
  • Bob Dack
    You know I can't remember ever seeing this one yet?


    This is to inform you that your Social Media Account has won a prize money of
    $1,000,000,00 (One Million United state dollars) for the ongoing compensation
    for Corona Virus Outbreak.

    You are therefore advised to send the following information to the management
    of FACEBOOK INC to process your claim

    1. Full name.............
    2. Country..............
    3. Contact Address........
    4. Telephone Number.....
    5. Marital Status........
    6. Occupation.............
    7. Company...............
    8. Age.....................

    Congratulations!! Once again.

    For security reasons, we advice all winners to keep this information
    confidential from the public until your claim is processed and your prize
    released to you. This is part of our security protocol to avoid double
    claiming and unwarranted taking advantage of this program by non-participant
    or unofficial personnel.

    Office of the President
    CEO of Facebook
    Mr Mark Zuckerberg

  • cjsenour
    New one on me. I'll be glad when Dec. 7 comes so I will stop getting emails and calls about Medicare Advantage. (Don't qualify anyway.)
  • Bob Dack
    I know this information is really long but it might save you from scams.

    According to The Spectrum, the new scam targeting Amazon customers begins when you receive an email that appears to be from Amazon alerting you to a large purchase made on your account.

    The email will provide what they claim is an Amazon customer service number to call back, but it's a scammer instead. Once you call, the scammer will ask for details about your account, thus gaining access to your login and, potentially, your financial information. The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) says that, as a general rule, you should never reveal your password or login information to someone on the phone, even if it seems you've received a legitimate request from a company or person you know.

    Amazon is a one-stop shop for everything from groceries to fashion to furniture, with millions of satisfied customers turning to the site for their essentials on a daily basis. However, with such a large customer base and so much money trading hands between Amazon and its clientele every day, it's also a prime target for scammers. And while you may be wary of emails that ask you to provide personal information, a new scam is using a sophisticated technique to target the retail giant's customers. If you want to avoid putting your personal information—or your money—at risk, read on to discover how to spot this scam.

    While reports of a purchase you don't remember making may be enough to tip you off to a scam email, Amazon says there are other ways to determine whether or not an email is actually from the company.

    They recommend checking the "Your Orders" section of the Amazon app or website to see if a fraudulent purchase has been made on your account before making any moves. Amazon also suggests checking the email for typos or grammatical errors, which can tip you off that it's fake.

    Don't click links in any emails whose origins you're unsure of.

    According to cybersecurity company Kaspersky, clicking the link in an email may lead to a site that looks like Amazon, but could be a fake. If you enter your email and password on the spoofed site, it will be received by scammers, who then have access to your account information. In some cases, scammers have convinced targets to install TeamViewer, a program that allows others to control their computer remotely and potentially access sensitive information.

    Hang up immediately if you hear a recording when you answer the phone.

    This also includes asking you to press a button to remove you from a call list.

    Of course, if you ever answer the phone and realize you're speaking with a live person instead of a recording, there are some other red flags that you should hang up immediately as well. If a caller claims to be from a company or government agency and immediately pressures you for personal information such as an account number, address, credit card number, social security number, or personal information such as your mother's maiden name, it's likely a scammer at work. The FCC recommends hanging up as soon as you become suspicious or unsure and then calling the purported company or agency back on an officially listed number or at a number listed on your bill or account statement.

    The FCC suggests contacting your phone company to see what's available to you, as well as adding your number to the Do Not Call List to block telemarketers from bothering you.

    If you ever receive a suspicious message claiming you've won a prize, offering a low or no interest rate credit card, promising to help you pay off student loans, or asking you for personal information in regards to bill payment, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) warns against replying or clicking any links attached to the text. Instead, use tools within the messaging app to report the text and then copy and forward the message to 7726 (SPAM). Even with the new blocking technology in place, doing so will help regulators and phone companies spot and shut down scam rings faster and more efficiently.

  • cjsenour
    Got an invoice email from "McAffee" thanking me for joining their "family" and saying I owed $499.99 (399.99 if I would take 2 year subscription). I called the number to tell them I did not sign up with them. Got a service rep. who spoke little English. He said he would send me a cancellation form and asked for my email address. I told him to send it to the same address they sent the invoice to. He hung up on me. I then replied to the original email saying I did not sign up and would not pay I printed this out so I would have a record.
  • Bob Dack
    Amazingly they'd be among the Top Scammers of all time?!?

    VID-20200212-WA0011 (7M)
  • cjsenour
    Two weeks ago I got an email about renewing my McAfee security. I have never had McAfee. It was for $498. I called the customer service number and got a foreign speaker who I could not understand, I told him I did not want this product and would not pay for it. He said he would transfer me to billing, and then he hung upon me. Yesterday I got an invoice from yogi for the same amount; it said "paid". I checked my bank accounts and credit cards in case they had used them - no purchases of this size. I called the customer service number and got the same person. I asked for an English speaker several times. I also asked how I had "paid" Again, he hung up. I'll keep checking my accounts, but I don't think they are taking any money out.
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