Me / Memerioes

Uses stolen images in the store and ad (like the one below). The image appears in articles like this: https://time.com/5471614/amazon-employees-bear-spray/The eagle eyed reader might notice (in the article) that the image comes from Getty images (credited to Adrian Dennis—AFP/Getty Images), and then there’s no issue…

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Broken Aspire 5 Slim Laptop

This is another ridiculous comment (that was left on an ad for Blueskynew-life) that shows that the scammers don’t really care, they just take a random image of the internet and use it when they make fake comments (from fake or stolen profiles) in an…

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Atonlove

Random name, uses stolen images, no company information, and (seemingly) incorrect contact e-mail (for IP violations, which thy are experts in… The same address appears on multiple sites, with a similar “profile”)

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Pleasit

This ad uses an image stolen from a news article about Amazon returns, and liquidation sales. The article can be found here: https://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/marketplace-amazon-returns-1.5753714 (PLEASE NOTE that the article, the news site/corp., and the people mentioned within is NOT linked to the scam site, the scammers…

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Orala

The Facebook page, that runs the ad, uses the name “Orala”, but the website uses the domain “oralacky”. The e-mail address given for contact/support looks like either a personal e-mail address (using a first & last name plus a number), or a randomly generated name,…

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