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They ask you to: Did you know you can do an image search of your love interest’s photo in your favorite search engine?
If you do an image search and the person’s photo appears under several different names, you’re probably dealing with a scammer.
There may be tens of thousands of victims, and only a small fraction report it to the FTC. Clement Fred Thomas, Orthopedic Surgeon working in Damascas, Syria.
If this happens to you, please report it at ftc.gov/complaint — click on Scams and Rip-Offs, then select Romance Scams. Then called from the "Bush" requesting money, his credit card wouldn't work! # and was given to him by unit chief and didn't know what I'm talking about! I'm mad at myself, but grateful I haven't given him any money. He said he had a wife that died from cancer and his son is in boarding school in Kentucky (not in the UK).
Not everyone using online dating sites is looking for love. As if all that isn’t bad enough, romance scammers are now involving their victims in online bank fraud.
Here’s the real deal: Don’t send money to someone you met online — for any reason.
The banks that issue credit and debit cards are likely to hold businesses responsible for fraud that occurs if they aren’t following security protocols such as those best practices related to phone orders.
You should expect to pay more in processing fees for card-not-present transactions—including taking card payments over the phone—but there are some steps you can take to reduce your business’s risk of falling victim to fraud.
Never put your correct address or town you live in on those sites.
Never open email with an attachment from these people especially if it is pfd file followed by exe.