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I just received an email last night from some girl offering me an online job with a monthly salary of $2300-$5000 a month. She gave me the company's website and it looked a little too professional. So I searched the company on google and the word "scam" came up in every search result lol. I looked further into the site and learned what a money mule is and learned more about money laundering and things of the sort. Basically what they'll do is put about $1,000-$10,000 in my bank account Augusta-Richmond PAYPAL (way more secure) and then expect me to send that money to a bank account overseas or something. Here's the question. Couldn't I just take the money and walk away? Especially if I give them a fake address, and my name is about as common as John Smith. If they did try to take legal action, they would just be putting themselves on the legal spotlight, right? So what could they possibly do if I just took their money and gave them all the wrong information about myself? (my paypal address would be changed as well, I don't use eBay like that)
I feel like you guys didn't read up on the same thing I did. The company's name is VeryComp LCC. the money they send me wouldn't bounce because they are expecting me to send it to another bank account. If I won't have access to the money, then why would they ask me and how would they expect me to send it to another account?
There is NO real money. The money is stolen - it's just that it can take weeks for the real account holder whose account was hacked to notice the theft, report it and reverse the transaction - long after you have sent the money to another bank. And when it does YOU will owe your bank the full amount of the deposit, you will have your account closed, you will be put into CHEX Systems preventing you from opening any new bank or credit card account or taking out any sort of loan for 5 years, and you will be reported to the police or the FBI for bank fraud You can't give false information - your bank account or Paypal has all of your real details. Paypal is tied to a bank account or credit card, both of which have your real name, social security number and contact details on file. Do you really want to risk 10 years in federal prison for receiving stolen funds?? Because that's what you are looking at if you go through with this Instead you should report this to your local FBI field office as there are often financial rewards if they can catch and prosecute these criminals
The scammers would not come after you. Your bank/paypal would. The scammers do not send actual money to your account. The payment they make to you is bogus and the payment will eventally bounce. Chances are your bank will put a hold on the funds and prevent you from withdrawing it. If you do somehow manage to get the money the bank will come after you to get it back. The guy above is right. This is an old scam and a smart guy would not get involved with it.
Yes and it's against the law to launder money just like it's against the law to remove the tags from a mattress. You're in trouble :)
100% scam. There is no job. There is only a scammer trying to steal your hard-earned money. The next email will be from another of the scammer's fake names and free email addresses pretending to be the "secretary/assistant/accountant" and will demand you accept a fake bank deposit. The deposit will be from a stolen credit card, hi-jacked paypal account or phished bank account. You are then suppose to withdrawal the money before your bank realizes the transfer was made with stolen money. You are suppose to send the "money" via Western Union or moneygram back to the scammer posing as the "supply company" while you "keep" a small portion. When the credit card/paypal/bank account owner realizes their money is in your account, your bank reverses the transfer now you get the real life job of paying back the bank for all the bank's money you sent to an overseas criminal. Then the local law enforcement agency comes knocking asking why are you accepting money from people you don't know, have never met and have no idea in what country they reside. By now your bank account is permanently closed and you are "black listed" by all financial institutions as someone who laundries money for criminals via Western Union or moneygram. Western Union and moneygram do not verify anything on the form the sender fills out, not the name, not the street address, not the country, not even the gender of the receiver, it all means absolutely nothing. The clerk will not bother to check Augusta-Richmond and will simply hand off your cash to whomever walks in the door with the MTCN# and question/answer. Neither company will tell the sender who picked up the cash, at what store location or even in what country your money walked out the door. Neither company has any kind of refund policy, money sent is money gone forever. When you refuse to withdrawal the stolen money and send the scammer your cash he will send increasingly nasty and rude emails trying to convince you to go through with his scam. The scammer could also create another fake name and email address like "FBI@ gmail.com", "police_person @hotmail.com" or "investigator @yahoo.com" and send emails telling you the job is legit and you must cash the fake check and send your money to the scammer or you will face legal action. Just ignore, delete and block those email addresses. Although, reading a scammer's attempts at impersonating a law enforcement official can be extremely funny. Now that you have responded to a scammer, you are on his 'potential sucker' list, he will try again to separate you from your cash. He will send you more emails from his other free email addresses using another of his fake names with all kinds of stories of great jobs, lottery winnings, millions in the bank and desperate, lonely, sexy singles. He will sell your email address to all his scamming buddies who will also send you dozens of fake emails all with the exact same goal, you sending them your cash via Western Union or moneygram. Do you know how to check the header of a received email? If not, you could google for information. Being able to read the header to determine the geographic location an email originated from will help you weed out the most obvious scams and scammers. Then delete and block that scammer. Don't bother to tell him that you know he is a scammer, it isn't worth your effort. He has one job in life, convincing victims to send him their hard-earned cash. Whenever suspicious or just plain curious, google everything, website addresses, names used, companies mentioned, phone numbers given, all email addresses, even sentences from the emails as you might be unpleasantly surprised at what you find already posted online. You can also post/ask here and every scam-warner-anti-fraud-busting site you can find before taking a chance and losing money to a scammer. 6 "Rules to follow" to avoid most fake jobs: 1) Job asks you to use your personal bank account and/or open a new one. 2) Job asks you to print/mail/cash a check or money order. 3) Job asks you to use Western Union or moneygram in any capacity. 4) Job asks you to accept packages and re-ship them on to anyone. 5) Job asks you to pay visas, travel fees via Western Union or moneygram. 6) Job asks you to sign up for a credit reporting or identity verification site. Avoiding all jobs that mention any of the above listed 'red flags' and you will miss nearly all fake jobs. Only scammers ask you to do any of the above. No. Exceptions. Ever. For any reason. If you google "fake check cashing job", "fake job bank account Western Union scam", "money mule moneygram scam" or something similar you will find hundreds of posts from victims and near-victims of this type of scam.
You're name is obviously the exact opposite of what you are. What you got last night was a spam e-mail. Want to know more? Then Google is your friend.