Tinder users beware: the Better Business Bureau has issued warnings about a malware scam targeting you. But this latest Tinder scam is a bit different from ordinary catfishing. When you see a picture of a possible match, you swipe the picture to the left if you're not interested, and to the right if you are. But catfishers who falsely proclaim love and then ask you for money aren't the only scammers on Tinder. Another danger, as the BBB has notedis scammers who meet people on Tinder and then suggest taking the online chat to another website — usually a site filled with malware and spam. You should also be wary of anyone who asks for your mailing address, supposedly to send you flowers or a gift. Of course, these warnings aren't exclusive to Tinder; subscribers to any dating site should always be on the lookout for a scam.
Social Media Security.
It felt too good to be true. The user, whose profile name was KellyCutestarted sending Billy suggestive messages within minutes. But the experience quickly took a turn: Afterwards, the woman told him she had saved pictures of their brief cyber-sex session and was going to send them to everyone he knew, messages reviewed by MarketWatch confirmed. Tens of thousands of Americans fall victim to online romance-related scams each year, according to the Federal Trade Commission.
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