Thanks for the note. My concern is not so much with fradulent referral e-mails but fradulent websites accompanying fradulent referral e-mails. Specifically, the URL in the body of the message may have been altered and the victim directed to a site where personal information can be harvested. I am not an Internet security expert by any means, but, as a rule, I would avoid clicking on links included in HTML messages. I would think twice before giving away my personal information for a mere $20. Why trust total strangers to provide genuine referral links in an age where Internet fraud is commonplace?
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MoneygramMember Since 08 May 2005
Offline Last Active Jul 14 2005 05:50 AM
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