Archive for the ‘scamming’ Tag

Scam Prevention: Money Laundering Phishing Scam

Friday, June 16th, 2017
Before I get started with the Money Laundering Phishing scam, first you must understand customer vigilance. Customers may take a number of steps to avoid becoming a victim of a phishing attack that involve inspecting content that is presented to them and questioning its authenticity. General vigilance  includes:

• If you get an email that warns you, with little or no notice, that an account of yours will be shut down unless you reconfirm billing information, do not reply or click on the link in the email. Instead, contact the company cited in the email using a telephone number or Web site address you know to be genuine.

• Never respond to HTML email with embedded submission forms. Any information submitted via the email (even if it is legitimate) will be sent in clear text and could be observed. • Avoid emailing personal and financial information. Before submitting financial information through a Web site, look for the “lock” icon on the browser’s status bar. It signals that your information is secure during transmission.

• For sites that indicate they are secure, review the SSL certificate that has been received and ensure that it has been issued by a trusted certificate authority. SSL certificate information can be obtained by double-clicking on the “lock” icon at the bottom of the browser, or by right-clicking on a page and selecting properties.

• Review credit card and bank account statements as soon as you receive them to determine whether there are any unauthorized charges. If your statement is late by more than a couple of days, call your credit card company or bank to confirm your billing address and account balances.

Money Laundering Job Scams

Given the successes of phishing scams in obtaining personal financial information from their victims, Phishers have needed to develop follow-up scams in order to safely transfer stolen monies from the accounts and country. An increasingly popular method of accomplishing this is through fake job scams. For those not aware of what we are talking about here’s how these job scams work.

• The Phishers exploit a number of bank accounts via standard phishing attack vectors. • They then have a problem of getting the money out of them as most Internet banking facilities do not allow direct transfers to overseas accounts.

• A common way to avoid these restrictions is through job scams. Phishers offer these “jobs” via spam emails, fake job advertisements on real job websites or instant messaging spam.

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Basic Instructions to Carding By The DEA

Tuesday, June 6th, 2017

DEA PHILE NUMBER ONE! Welcome to the first of many DEA text philes. We at the DEA are committed to bringing you the highest quality, easiest to understand, most useful and interesting text philes! As most other groups have fallen apart, we are the group of the ’90s. Our homey board is Terminal Hallucinations, at 213/207-3145, now 14.4k bps, 200megs, active message bases! We hope to bring you much more fun and entertainment in the decade ahead! – DEA

d i s c l a i m e r

Neither the DEA nor the author of this phile encourage you to actually do what is described in this file. It is, of course, for educational purposes only!



Carding is the very best way to get things totally free of charge. It’s also the best way to get sued for literally thousands of dollars. The careful carder would read this entire phile, and then make the right decision. To card, or not to card?

Getting The Card Number

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The Check Game Scam

Friday, June 2nd, 2017

WHAT IS CHECK SYSTEMS AND TELECREDIT? ==========================================================

CheckSystems is the U.S. wide computer that all F.D.I.C. insured banks use to check you out before allowing you to open an account. The way you get in Check Systems is by fucking up your account by oweing money and never paying it and forcing them to close, or by EXCESSIVE (usualy more than 25) check bouncing activity. If you havent done any of this, youre not in C.S. and you can open an account anywhere.


1. You must PAY OFF the account you fucked up.

A> by going into the same bank and dealing with the manager directly. After you pay off your old account, it is with in the managers power to erase you from C.S. just like that, So flirting is a plus and having about a $1000 bucks or so right there to open a new account with him is a shoe in. Read the rest of this entry »

How to Make Money Illegally Early 2000s Style

Tuesday, May 30th, 2017


1. Offer protection money to the weak people in your neighborhood/school.Its easy,and fun. If they get into a jam,or are just tired of gettin their ass kicked everyday,lend them a “helping” hand.Ask for at least $20 for protection each week and if you arnt a good fighter or just dont wanna waste your strength,pay the dude who kicks his ass $5 to leave him alone so you get $15 for doing nothing!I dont do this cuz i love to fight and i get more money. Keep giving out protection and keep rakeing in cash.

2. Blackmail..ahhh a classic.A pretty good way to earn cash.Bug their house(put these under beds,tables,desks,etc.),hack into their computer,etc.Or just threaten to kick their best freinds ass if they dont tell you some real embarrasing things about our little victim.Then ask for a decent amount of cash that they can actually get and threaten to tell everyone about their little secrets if they tell anyone about the shit you did.Use your imagination to figure out ways to find shit out about your victim. Read the rest of this entry »

How The Bank Fraud Scam Works

Tuesday, May 30th, 2017

How The Bank Fraud Scam Works    

   This file will not deal with conventional “check-bouncing.”  There are a number of files available on this subject, and it’s really all been said before.  Before we get into the heart of this scam, however, I would like to clear up one area that seems to have been neglected or erroneously addressed in other checking g-philes.

      Most stores now employ some form of check-verification system; these often go by the name “Telecheck” or something similar.  Stores employing this system will almost never hassle you for a credit card.  The device itself looks very similar to a credit card verifier (small plastic box with a keypad); these however, lack the swipe-slot (obviously).  The cashier will enter your SS# along with the check data and, if appropriate, Telecheck will issue a verification code.  Now here is the important part – TELECHECK HAS NO IDEA HOW MUCH MONEY IS IN THE ACCOUNT, OR EVEN IF THE ACCOUNT IS CURRENTLY ACTIVE.
    What they do know is if you’ve passed a bad check on them in the past. From the time you pass your first bad check, you have between three and four weeks before they get the bad check back and get your name and info. into their computer.  So, you want to do what you’re going to do and do it fast.
  It should be noted that the above info is not relative to the scam described below.

    Now, on with the file- Read the rest of this entry »