Anybody else getting loads of spam emails from some site called freesurebet email@example.com
I have caught Bet770 out. New email address etc. They are the ones responsible for ridiculous amounts I am getting..subjects such as:
Hello! Red Flush - Get 1000 credits and 1 Hour to try
Hello, X! Casino Action - 1250 FREE with No Deposit!
Hello X. Get a 200% casino Bonus to triple your first deposit!
Hello X. Casino Classic - $€500 FREE and 1 Hour FREE PLAY!
I also opted out of their marketing when signing up..
As a reply to your message, please be informed that the promotional email that you have sent has not been sent by the 770 group.
We assure you that no third party has access to the information you provided us.
lol no of course no 3rd party has access to the info you give them (although they do have access to disgruntled CS agents that are on peanuts anyway and have to supplement their income as best they can). I would honestly be surprised if less than 90% of all bookies' data is leaked, the ratio of incentives to sell that kind of info on vs any kind of punishment for doing same is very high. Fairly sure there's a post above about how much Gala Coral got fined for doing it some time back and it was absolutely nothing, no disincentive at all really.
Last edited by munk; 13/03/2013 at 12:51.
Neteller spam received today... including a couple of spellos!
This is your last and final warning. To avoid account closure , please follow the link below and confirm your personal information. Failing to do so until the 31th of December, 2013 will be considered a denial of our terms and conditions and your account will be permanently closed.
Click Here to Complate Process
Enjoy using Neteller!
Neteller Customer Service
Only found this out the other day and thought it was good enough to share (as it's related to the above):
Originally Posted by Sticky
If spammers' emails were incredibly believable, no spelling mistakes, official logos, looked exactly like the real thing, then a significant number of people would respond to them because they look so much like the real thing. Over the course of their interaction with the spammers, a LOT of people would drop out as they cotton on that something isn't right. This wastes spammers time.
Instead, spammers make their emails deliberately poor so that the average person looks at it and thinks "Pfft, spam". The only people that ever respond to the really bad spam emails are the people that are actually incredibly likely to fall for the trick in the first place.
Moral of the story - the spelling mistakes are completely deliberate. They filter out all the cautious people, saving the spammers lots of time and effort chasing leads that would amount to nothing.
Just thought it was quite an interesting aside to your post - at first glance, the spelling mistakes are the result of illiterate spammers, but in actual fact its a very clever ploy to increase their hourly rate
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