[Scam]: Message from: ~>EMAIL PROCESSING JOB Earning $1000 Per Week Processing Emails From Home!!!
I usually do not post anymore of these "E-Mail Processing" Scams because they're all pretty much the same. This one is "different, powerful, big, the 'grandfather' of them all." LOL. No, it isn't. Furthermore, this particular scam-mail claims to come from "~@yahoo.com," which is an e-mail address that cannot exist. Real bright on the scammer's part, bright as a broken light bulb. You buy these things and quickly discover that you are supposed to try and sell the exact same thing that you signed up for. You get money only when someone else buys into the scam, and they're very likely going to want their money back, just as you should get yours back. These scams are far from worth any of it, and it's nothing but a waste of time. Click Here to see some more samples of them, including some of Elizabeth Jackson's stuff. There are four different videos about it linked here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
Fake Job Offer
If an e-mail you didn't ask for arrives anywhere in your e-mail account, that's spam. If someone offers you a job that isn't real, that's fraud, especially if they send you a fake check in the mail. The check may look real, but don't cash it, and don't send them anything! Just turn it over to the appropriate authorities. "Thomas" claims to be with ecplaza.net, which is a business-to-business (B2B) marketplace that looks for manufacturers, buyers, and sellers to do business with. Problem is, he spammed you with a free e-mail address, and he also expects you to respond to him with a free e-mail address as well. He's hoping you don't notice this, because he weaves a pretty good tale about the "job" he's offering you. There are more of these scam samples available Here, and five different employment scam videos Here. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
What is and isn't Real in Mystery Shopping
Someone did a bit of online homework for once. Retail Active and Mystery Shopper are real mystery shopping businesses, and you can get a real job working with them. All they are really good for, though, is a bit of supplemental income. You would typically make no more than $20 or $30 per month, according to these videos about legitimate mystery shopping. The mystery shopping scammers claim you will make $200 to $300 per week, or about 40 times the going rate. They also contact you with a free e-mail address, and expect you to reply to them with a free e-mail address, maybe the same one, or a different one. For more infomation about what's real and what isn't with mystery shopping, see the videos (above) or Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
David Mark claims to be sending this out from the Dow Chemical Company, and he wants you to become a mystery shopper. First of all, what does one have to do with the other? They don't. Most of these claim to pay $200 per assignment, but he's upping the ante to $300 just to make it more attractive LOL. It's all the usual stuff though. He sends you a phony check which will bounce higher than the Moon, and you'll be left on the hook for what you sent back to him, while he gets away scot-free with your money. For them, it's a payday worth a few thousand bucks for doing nothing at all. For more mystery shopping scam samples, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Thank You.
Yes, Personal Assistants are Need LOL
This scammer is supposedly a businessman who travels a lot, and he'd like you to do his shopping for him, and mail his stuff to him. You would work less than 5 hours for $200 per week, or $40 an hour. Sounds like a great deal, right? Uh, no. This is similar to the mystery shopping scam. You would be sent personal or cashiers checks good enough to fool your bank, so the teller might give you the cash. My bank would not do that, and rightly so. There's no bank account attached to the scammer's phony checks. He wants you to send about 90 percent of the cash to him by Western Union, and you would get to keep the rest for yourself, as your "paycheck." Your bank would only find out later that the check was no good, you would be left on the hook for the money you sent the scammer, while he would get away scot-free, as he's probably in another country altogether. For more of these scam samples, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated. Job Scam Videos are Here. Thank You.
Hmm let's see. "Mystery Shopper, Inc." signed their little scam-mail as "Secret Shopper," with a registered trademark on it. The one and only way we have any idea at all who this is, is that they want us to reply to a "Karen Johnson" @ AOL. I wonder how many "Karen Johnsons" there are in the world. Probably almost as many "Karen Smiths" LOL.
For those who are not familiar with the mystery shopping scam, they'll send you a bad check for $2,000 to $5,000 on good paper, which is good enough to fool anyone's bank. It has all the security features and everything, so your bank might give you the cash, if you're using your account. I don't think mine would, because the tellers at my bank would want it to clear first. Not all banks are like that yet, and the scammers know that. It's a financial loophole that they take advantage of.
Well if an "assignment" pays $200, why don't they just send you a check for $200? It's because they want you to send them 90 percent of the check in cash by Western Union, and you get to keep 10 percent as your "assignment fee." Well then the check bounces higher than the Moon, and neither the bank nor Western Union will accept responsibility. Viola! You're on the hook for the cash you sent to the scammer, and they get away scot free. For lots more of these scam samples, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
I'm not sure what the "White" is all about, but "White" Stephen Cole says he has a mystery shopping job available "in your area." Of course, from the scammer's side of things, they just want to get their little scam out to as many people as possible. They have no idea where anyone lives, so they just say "in your area." Worse, this guy is too fkn lazy to setup a free website, and doesn't even mention a company name. He just expects you to respond to a free e-mail address @blumail.org. Click Here for more mystery shopping stories. Two videos are also available, linked on the page, just above my shameless Amazon ads :o) Or you can Click Here to see just the videos. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
I haven't figured this one out yet. I do fairly well with computers, but this particular scam took a bit of programming, which I am not good at; I don't have the patience for it. I built the computer I'm using now.
Anyway, their current domain at the moment seems to be apwearma.com, and when you click on the link in the scam-mail, it leads to what looks like a well put together news site. The trouble with it is that it is just a front to another website. Every single link on the fake news site, including all the drop down menu links, all the fake "news stories," and anything else that is linked, all leads directly to the sales and signup page of the scam site.
These guys know that whenever someone figures out their game, that it will be reported, and several of their sites have been shut down. But they keep right on coming back, getting new domain names with new registrars. They now have several different fake news "front" sites with several different channel numbers, as well as several different scam sites, each with their own domain names. Whoever set this monster up is smarter than I am LOL.
The whole thing by now goes by at least three or four different names, probably more, including Jason Hall's Home Cash Flow Solutions, My at Home Profit Solutions, and eHome Revenue System. I don't know if Jason owns all of them, if they are separate online franchises, or just how their scam model is setup, but it's a scam. Click Here for more information, and please do some research. Maybe you will understand it better than I do. Please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
"Jenna Rodney," who mentions no company name whatsoever, says her company "mystery shops" other companies. It's the usual mystery shopping scam story, reply to a free e-mail address. She "awaits your urgent response." Yes, they don't want you to think too hard LOL. For other mystery shopping scam stories, Click Here, and please follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
We look forward to stealing from you. Regards, "Jenna" LOL
"Brian Williams" wants you to work for "Us," but he doesn't say who "us" is. He also wants you to respond to an aol.com e-mail address. Do Not Respond to "mystery shopping assignments," which is what "Brian" is suggesting. If you do, they will send you a cashiers check for anywhere from $2,000 to $4,000, maybe a little more. The first question you should ask yourself is why they don't just send you a check for $250. They want you to send back 90 percent of their check in cash through Western Union, and you keep the rest as your "pay." The check paper is good; it's got all the security features, and it will even fool your bank. The problem is that your bank won't be able to cash it, and it will bounce higher than the Moon. Neither your bank nor Western Union will take responsibility, and you'll be on the hook for the cash you sent to the scammer, who gets away scot-free. This is why the scammers love to use WU. For more of these scam samples, some articles, and some videos, Click Here. Follow me on Twitter @inscamerated.
My name is Gary, and I live in the Midwestern United States. This site is intended to expose the frauds and scams that are so pervasive on the internet, especially today. One hundred per- cent of the e-mails you get that promise you millions are never, ever real. They'll tell you they're "dying," trying to gain your sympathy. They're not dying, they're lying. Click Here for the "Dying" scams. Don't fall for it, and never send them any money, no matter what they tell you. Oh, and good luck hacking this website. It's got a nice strong password on it.