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Dating skam 2016
Whether you’ve been taken advantage of by a handsy strip club employee, or swindled into sending money abroad to save someone from destitution, there is no shortage of creative romance scamming designed to trick service members, or mislead civilians into thinking they’re falling for fake soldiers or sailors.
We’ve all gotten those emails that come from attractive strangers asking for help in a complicated situation or offering the greatest night of your life.
While these used to be overt — written in Comic Sans with loads of spelling errors and exclamation points — dating apps have made them harder to identify.
Apps like Tinder also have problems where a fake person may message you often and quickly.
They may want you to try a product or click a link to view their profile. It’s likely a virus, and sometimes it’s called “phishing.” Dating app scammers Different from viruses, these are actual people who are trying to scam you.
They may warm you up with pleasant conversation at first, but it will eventually turn into a ploy to get something from you.
It may come in the form of a request for bank account information, your social security number, or straight money.
These people will be cordial, but will never offer their contact information to you, or agree to meet you in person.
Fake military members On the reverse, civilians should also be on the lookout for people posing as service members.
Using various dating apps and services, these scammers will sell you a sob story about needing money or your social security number.
If at any point when you date online, and someone brings up money — he or she is probably scamming you.