Fake pics dating
The larger, more well known dating sites have no reason to do this and generally have employees whose job it is to monitor new accounts and weed out the spammers and the scammers.The larger sites also have a public image to protect, which works in your favor.This could still be a real profile, but it could also be an invitation to sign up to a porn site.– If a woman you have never met, sends you a message that is extremely forward and flirty, she might just be a porn model or cam girl trying to lure you to her site, or a prostitute trying to get clients.– A really great looking guy or girl (we’re talking super model quality) sends you a message even though you haven’t even uploaded a photo or filled out your profile.– The grammar in the profile is of very poor quality and sounds foreign.There are a lot a spammers, often from Russia and Nigeria (and many other places), that specifically target dating sites and other social network sites, such as My Space and Friendster.– If a person requests your personal information such as phone number, address, or any other type of personal or financial information, they may just be using the dating site to collect information to use for identity theft or some other fraudulent scam.– If for any reason, the person or the message seems ‘to good to be true’, this should urge you be careful.People on the pictures are not associated with scammers in any way, they are just victims of identity theft.If you are contacted by somebody using these pictures on a dating site or a social network, you are being scammed.I’m not saying that you should never respond to messages that meet these criteria, but if you do, proceed with caution! Remember, online or not, real world rules still apply.
And then, if you still don’t here anything, move on.There are situations where the person messaging you could be a scammer trying to contact you for whatever reason.Those accounts are often found and terminated quickly on the major dating sites.The site scraped Facebook data without permission, and the company told Wired that it's not amused and will "take appropriate action." Basically, it looks like an awkward commentary on the shallowness of online dating profiles and Facebook's confusing privacy policies, but violating privacy to make a point about privacy doesn't work very well.The artists, Paolo Cirio and Alessandro Ludovico, tried to explain their point in a press release issued yesterday (PDF here), but it's basically a bunch of gibberish -- or maybe that's part of the art.