Tuesday, June 16, 2009

Google Home Income Scam Hoax Sites Designed to Steal Money From People Wanting to Make Money Online...

These Google home income scams are getting out of control -- but thankfully many people realize the Google home income scams are just that, scams designed to steal money from people.


And thank God that most people aren't just diving into any old site promising a Google home income -- like my dad, who must've run across one of the sites that look just like a newspaper article with a mom or someone saying she makes $25 per link that she posts on Google -- people are researching first that they are scams:


»»»»»»» Los Angeles Tribune News $25 for Every Link Post on Google SCAM for Easy Google Profits | PAULA NEAL MOONEY




"It's a scam!" I yelled to my dad over the phone yesterday...


...about one of those ads just selling Google Easy Profits.


"They say you'll only pay $1.99," I continued, "then they'll charge your credit card all this money per month."


"Oh, really? Google is involved in a scam?" Daddy asked me.


"No, they just use Google's name."


So there. I hope people keep checking their guts first and researching these so-called Google home income programs and understand that...


Any way to make money online can be found by researching blogging, SEO, etc. -- for free! -- without really spending any money for these fake Google home income products.

76 comments:

Anonymous said...

So glad you posted the picture. This same ad appeared on the MSNBC site today (6/16/2009). The picture you posted shows a mother and daughter from San Jose. On the MSNBC ad it is exactly the same picture but they are said to live in Pennsylvania. I live in Pennsylvania. So it seems they have found a way to target this based on the location of your computer.

Anonymous said...

I'm so glad you posted the ad. The same ad appears (with the same picture and name)on the MSNBC site. The one difference is that Ms, Steadman is said to live in my town in Pennsylvania rather than California.

It seems they can target the ad based on the location of the computer viewing it.

Paula Neal Mooney said...

Yes, you're right -- I noticed one ad they targeted with my city as the newspaper name.

Nice marketing technique, if only the product were more honest.

Anonymous said...

Same photo said the woman was from Battle Creek, Michigan!

Ryan | Business Domain Names said...

Thank you for having the initiative to share this article. This type of scam is very true. I've been scammed more than once and it sucks. People posting images which are evidences that they are earning, that's a crap.

I can also do that with my picture edited in Photoshop. If you will notice other scams like this you will notice that their images are edited. If you fall into their trap maybe their imaginative mansion may be granted.

If this people are really making a lot of money then they will not need to ask for registration fees or any other fees. You will notice this scams when you try to contact them. They will just explain things in circles.

Anonymous said...

it's sad that people fall for this without doing their research...it looked so promising i almost clicked myself into a whole heap of trouble i saw that same damn ad with the pic and everything...these scams are terrible my bf almost fell into the secretshopper one we are desprite in this economic crisis but i have to stay focused and hope there is a way out of this i just started a new job and i will continue to make money right way


THANKS FOR THE BLOG I AM RELIEVE AND A LITTLE UPSET LOL I'LL GET OVER AND NOW I KNOW ANYTHING ONLINE IS NOT SO PROMISING

Anonymous said...

I feel like such an idiot, I got scammed!!!! How can I get my 1.95 back????? and I gave my checking account number too, urgh what an idiot!

Anonymous said...

And now she's from Lawrenceville, GA. MUST be a load of crap!

Michelle said...

Wow! GLAD I checked this. They had an ad that indicated a lady in my home town was making money. I found it a bit surprising my little town was in an ad and decided to check more. I think it's time the government cracked down on these scams.

Anonymous said...

Are online jobs the next big thing? For Mary Steadman it sure is. Mary, a mother from Tucson, AZ is thriving, in the middle of an economic recession working in the comfort of her own home.

From her website: "I get paid about $25 for every link I post on Google and I get paid every week... I make around $15,500 a month right now"
it's the same lady...be careful
tucson arizona

parhamlm said...

I just knew this was fake when I saw this add on my computer and it said they were from Detroit,MI and this is exactly where I live. I work for a bank and I see check scams and fraud all the time so that is what made me suspicious. DON'T TRUST THIS FOR A SECOND. DON'T GIVE OUT YOUR ACCOUNT # OR DEPOSIT ANY CHECKS INTO YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT!!!!

RichBro23 said...

She is also from Millville NJ

Anonymous said...

It grabbed my attention as well when it said she lived in a suburb of Memphis, instead of in the city itself. So I did a phone book search, and whaddaya know... No body by that name exists. Not in Memphis, not in Cordova, not in the entire Mid-South for all I know.

DeepFried said...

what's wrong with you people? that really is me and my daughter lapita. the reason you see us in so many cities is because i love to travel and take my laptop with me.

i mad $17,432.16 for the month of june. i am going for the big one in july ($100,00) so i can ritire soon.

this is a great part time business!

Anonymous said...

Same here in Levergne, TN.
Thanks for the post!

Anonymous said...

It's a scam all the way. I even called Google to confirm that this is a scam. I also checked out the "Rip off report" website. They have all the complaints that this scam company did to them. They are like little Maddoff's in the making.

Anonymous said...

Thank you for posting the picture. Like many, it's the same picture and claims limited spots available for your area.

If it's too good to be true it probably is.

Scammers will prey on the gullible during these hard economic times. The fake news paper that's created is called the "San Francisco Herald" with a web address of http://the-daily-herald.com/ and has a tagline "Breaking News. Top Stories. Trusted Sources" and the word "trusted" is in bold. There is no such newspaper in SF called San Francisco Herald.

The best part about it is if you google "google home income" it doesn't take you to a google address and all the results are about it being a scam. No wonder why Google is top search engine.

Thank you again for blogging this. :)

Anonymous said...

Yes, it is a scam! Auburn,WA

Anonymous said...

I just saw this ad and it says she was from Cordova, TN. Here's the catch.... I don't live in Cordova, TN. I live in Memphis. But I used to live in Cordova. That is where I created my gmail account. So, I don't think it checks to see where your IP address is located. It must track some type of record for your log in. Insidious jerks.

Anonymous said...

Same picture, same ad, same same.

Sarasota Florida

Anonymous said...

I have a question.... If these adds are such huge scams, why are these people still allowed to advertise online? Is it because there aren't any laws for these types of things??? Or do a couple people actually make money?

Anonymous said...

Hey this is to all the people than never read the contracts or terms when they accept one of this scams. "By submitting an order, You automatically receive a seven day trial to the Go Web Biz . Your Seven day trial begins immediately upon placing your order. You will be billed one dollar and ninety five cents at the time of order submission. Once Your trial is active you have seven days to decide whether to accept Your Subscription. Prior to the expiration of the seven day trial period, you may cancel your subscription by calling toll-free at 1-866-511-2427. Should You fail to cancel Your Subscription within the seven day trial You will be billed seventy nine dollars and ninety cents at the completion of the seven day trial and every month thereafter for Your monthly Subscription unless canceled by You." So remember my little fellows READ!!!!!

Anonymous said...

Watch out for the latest scam of this program... They know which town you live in,, so they place adds making you believe some one in your hometown is making all these big bucks... I saw this ad posted twice.. all of the information was identical.. even to the photographs...only one problem.. the woman's first name was different... go figure, checking the phone book.. there is no such person in my town... It comes down to the fine print... Most people won't take the time to read 20 pages of legal crap , so they just accept it and go on... They won't notice anything until they get a bill for a $40.00 service fee... then it's too late...

Victor said...

Wow, they nearly had me. Thanks everybody for the warning. I pray that all of you find legitimate businesses on the Web and make tons of money.

Anonymous said...

Hey guys I almost got scammed too, and the only reason I didn't was because my instinct told me otherwise! But if there are any of you out there who did get scammed... I did some research throught godaddy and found that the domain name was made from a mediation company (Domains by proxy, Inc.)that acts as a buffer for the person responsible and that he violates a clause with this little scam. So don't give up hope! I'm sure you may be able to petition for a class action suit possiably and get some of that money back to you guys. I can only point in the general direction though, you guys need to go the rest of the way, don't give up!

Anonymous said...

Deepfried, you say that you and your daughter like to travel then I guess that is why your picture is in so many papers from different cities. If you are making so much money then how come ya'll only have one set of cloths? Your picture showed up in my home town, Talladega AL, and I can assure you there aint no news in Talladega but twice a year and that is race weekend. Get a life and a real job and STOP SCAMING PEOPLE. Oh and go Dale Jr. !!!

money isn't free said...

Don't trust these bastards. I ALMOST did, but I researched for a few minutes and found this link.

These people who run sites like this should be arrested, put on trial, and sent to prison for fraud.

(don't give any personal information to anyone over the internet unless you have PAYPAL! Seriously)

Anonymous said...

Heh, I almost bite the bait. Got to the first screen, looks pretty genuine and even got a count down timer. enter my name and mobile and got to second screen for credit card. Thought I look at google for information found nothing so i search net and here is where i closed it down.

Spread the words.

Anonymous said...

Hey! that girl is from Berwyn,Ill now. And just like her, they're others offering products to improve your skin and lose weight. So be careful with everything you want to buy. As you all know, first do research and thank you for your comments.

Anonymous said...

if a company is called "google home finance" or whatever, and the link takes you to a site OTHER THAN GOOGLE, it's prob not legit.

Anonymous said...

This Google Kit is a scam. My son who thought only .99cents why not try. Well, without knowing they was taking money without him knowing from his checking and he was overdraft and found the culprit GOOGLE!!! He caled the 800 no. gave them h____! The Customer Service Rep. as very rude and unprofessional! He then transfered him over to another person.. My son then called his financial institution about the problem and if they GOOGLE does it again then it will be taken over as a Fraud Case. People DO NOT DO THIS! Promise it is a scam!

Bat said...

The biggest way to defeat these scams is use the internet against them.

If people learn to "Google" everything before they do anything the scammers will disappear.

The problem is people are lazy and don't look into things.

It's so easy... go to the horse's mouth IE google and type "google home income"

You can do this with ANYTHING. Infomercial products etc. Before the internet / before google we didn't have this power.

Once people start getting smart, it will force scammers and poor product designers into bankruptcy where they belong.

Anonymous said...

omg thank god i had a feeling that this was to good to be true. I thought it was too easy. so I entered in my name phone number and email address, and was about to enter in my card information I had a bad gut feeling about this. So i googled google home income, and what do you know...its a scam. ugh that was too close.

Anonymous said...

Almost got me too. I did the same and entered in my name and phone number, but when it got to the credit card number I noticed the page was not "secure" and usually legitimate sites are secure. The page also seemed cheezy as far as Google goes. I then read the fine print terms and conditions and noticed the $65 per month charge if you don't cancel. Then I noticed the website is based in some foreign country. That prompted me to start searching for scams. This is the best fake-out I've seen that actually uses real news media sites to get our attention. Still goes to show, if it's too good to be true, it is!!

gregw said...

I am happy whenever I discover other Bloggers that are exposing these scam sites and the individuals behind them.
I try to expose at least one a week. Sometimes up to three.

Good job!
Thank you!

Anonymous said...

Thank you fo posting his the website my mother was on called snagajob.com sent her te post for google home income as well.

Anonymous said...

Always google ....what ever people are trying to feed you. More than likely you will come by sweet bloggers that have been through the scam.

Andrew said...

Man I gave them my name and email address, probably gonna get spammed for a while...but thankfully my dad had the insight to use a Visa ATT prmotion gift card instead of his credit card...there was only about 3 bucks on the thing, like to see them try to take 70 bucks outta that! I hate this s---!

Anonymous said...

she' from Toronto,Canada too...

Anonymous said...

Add Washington, DC to the list as well.

Dale said...

My ad said she was from Marengo, IL. I guess when it sounds too good to be true, it usually is!. If it walks like a duck, quacks like a duck, it is probably a duck. Always check for scams before you put out your hard earned money for anything.

Dale, Richmond, Il

Bruce L Grubb said...

I have seen scams like this so many times that the one thing I don't understand is how they are allowed to operate. If this was done on TV the FTC would be all over these scammers like white on rice.

Terra said...

I was curious about this since there also seems to be posts at the bottom of the add of people saying how it works. I almost bought in until I read this blog. THANK YOU! I also read the fine print at the bottom of the ads home page.......

Terms and Disclosures. By submitting this form, I am ordering the fastblogincome.com trial membership for $2.97 USD S&H. If you are unsatisfied within your trial period you will receive a complete refund. After the 3-day trial, I will be charged $74.97 USD each month. If I do not cancel my subscription I will be billed $74.97 USD monthly based on the date of my enrollment.

So sad to see people take advantage of others during these times.

Luke said...

People should get scammed if they actually believe this jargon! Scammers vs. citizens..or maybe simply Scammers vs. Idiots!

Anonymous said...

iM AN IDIOT ALSO, BUT TO BE FAIR, ALL THIS IMPORTANT INFO AND TERMS ARE LOCATED WAY DOWN THE PAGE AFTER YOU SCROLL DOWN. THE PAGE APPEARS TO BE SHORT AND THEN YOU REALIZE IT HAS MORE INFO AFTER THE SPACES. THE NUMBER NEVER ANSWERS WHEN YOU TRY TO CANCEL. I CALLED MY CREDIT CARD CO. AND THEY CHANGED MY ACCOUNT NUMBER-THATS THE ONLY WAY I WOULDN'T BE CHARGED. BUT I DID THIS AFTER THE INITIAL 2 $ WENT THROUGH

Anonymous said...

Click on the Terms and Conditions found at the bottom of the Google Home Income website...they are from the United Kingdom and you get free offers (yeah right..) if you dont cancel them they charge you around $74/month...Google is not based in the UK people! ITS A SCAM!

Anonymous said...

IT IS TRUE, ITS A SCAM I CAME ACROSS TWO DIFFERENT LIGIT LOOKING NEWS PAGES ONE WITH A COLLEGE DROP OUT AND ANOTHER WITH THE MOM & KID. LOOK UP THE AS SEEN ON NEWS WEBSITES AND THERE ARE NOT LIGIT ARTICLES, AND THE ARTICCLE HAS NO AUTHOR/JURNALIST EITHER. THE 2 SCAM ADS ARE ALMOST IDENTICAL AND IN MANY SPOTS ARE WORD FOR WORD; FOR EXAMPLE THE COMMENTS ARE MOSTLY THAT WAY EXCEPT FOR DIFFERENT NAMES TO THEEM.

Anonymous said...

Yeah, almost got me. I am sitting here waiting for my husband to call back with his cc#. So I decided to search about this.THANK GOD I DID! Jees louise! I was looking to make money, not have it stolen. I will tell him never mind when he calls, and keep this stupidity to myself.

Jenna said...

http://www.nyguardian.com/home-business/online-careers-booming.php?t202id=21529&t202kw=VCP



theres one :)

angie said...

thanks soooo much for posting this ad, i dont understand how its still ongoing if theyve used such big names,wouldnt you think it would have gotten taken care of by now?!

Anonymous said...

Hey, almost got my dad scammed, thought the site was legit until I saw the URL. I realized that it wasn't Google, and so I looked it up and found this, as well as several other websites that told the truth: Major Scam. Interestingly enough, I never saw the article with the mom and her daughter, in fact, I never even opened any sort of page like that. The page appeared on my desktop, and that makes me a little spooked. The website with the link to this major fraud is this: http://www.nyguardian.com/home-business/online-careers-booming.php?t202id=21529&t202kw=VCP

Of course there isn't such a real paper as the New York Guardian, and I can't believe so many people consented to pretend they were making big bucks. Hope no one else gets too ripped off.

Anonymous said...

omg, glad i googled and found this almost put my visa info in, thank God!

Anonymous said...

freaking bastards, almost bit the bait....im low on cash as it is in this crappy economy, and now people are trying to take away from me what i dont have, my money! why doesnt somebody do something about this? thanks for this post!

Anonymous said...

OMG!!! So glad i googled and found this website. I was actually at my computer desk and a page showed up with this guy aitting at his computer desk claming to have lost his job and found a way to make money at home with google. The posting came from a websit called nyguardian/homebusinness.one you click on it it take you to another unsecure website. Please people dont fall for this scam.

nikkie j said...

Oh my GOd I am so glad you posted this. Just a second ago I called my husband for the credit card number. I was seconds away from giving these people my information when something inside my head told me to GOOGLE it. It is ridiculous that these people are getting away with this kind of stuff. I would probably be in worlds of trouble if I didnt come here before I paid the so call 1.99 SH charge. THank you your a life saver.

Anonymous said...

The same photo says:
This is Emily Campbell from Brisbane , Queensland, Australia.

http://www.emilyslifeblog.com/aus/?brite

David Rogers said...

They are using your IP address to tell where the people in the picture are supposedly located. They can adjust how close to you it says they are.

To see this for yourself, find one of these site ads and notice what town it says the people are from.
Now, look up free proxy servers in google and go to one that lets you enter addresses in a box that looks like a search bar.

Copy the address from the original ad into the proxy search style box and press enter. When the ad pops up notice that the same people are now from a different town.

This is also good for impressing your children as they see these "local" ads all the time now and this really gets it across to them what is actually going on.

Anonymous said...

Yeah, Mine said Michelle Richardson from Fort Worth, Tx. I clicked on the link and it took me to a page I was expecting to look more like Google, except the URL address was REALLY long, that's always my first clue that something isn't quite right. URL was to internet riches or something like that. It also had a clock on the page that said 'this offer expires in 5:00 minutes" and then counts down. Well 5 minutes gave me enough time to research a little to find out that it wasn't legit. Too bad too because it sounded promising.

Anonymous said...

I just go one of these "Make Money at Home" through Google Home Income! I was suspicious because it was a pop-up, and when is a pop-up ever a news article? So I Googled it. The only difference is, my screen had a guy on it. His story was about making $5,000 to $7,000 a month working at home, etc. I knew it was a scam when I rolled over the "Google" links, and saw at the bottom of my web-browser the ACTUAL website it takes you to when you click on it.
*What I do to make sure links aren't sending me to a crazy website to steal my information is look at the bottom of the webpage and see if the url it send me to is actually "google.com" or whatever it says it is. If it says something else, then its a badly created fraudulent link.

Anonymous said...

She and her little girl are from Kissimmee,Florida now - perhaps with all the money she is making she is doing a grand tour of America!!!!!!!!Thanks for the info -very nearly fell for this scam - simple google found this site with all the info telling me to beware.

Anonymous said...

ITS A SCAMM THE WHOLE GOOGLE THING IF YOU LOOK AT THE BOTTOM IN WHITE IT WILL READ



Your Membership is the perfect tool to start making money on the Internet. We’ve helped thousands of people achieve their goals. By submitting this form you are ordering Creative Synergy Training and the trial membership for $1.95 Instant Access. If you do not cancel within the 3-day trial period, you will be charged a one-time amount of $129.95. In addition, you will be provided access to an online Learning Center which will bill at $39.98, unless you cancel, 30-days from the date of enrollment and you will be re-billed every 30 days at $39.98 per month until cancelled. To cancel call 888-753-4203 M-F, 7am-5pm, MST within 3 days of the date you ordered. As special bonus gifts, you will also receive a Risk Free 14-day Trial membership to HomeSource. You may cancel anytime during the trial period by calling 1-800-537-0984 M-F, 8am-5pm, MDT. If membership is continued you will automatically be charged $29.95 a month. By submitting this form, you also represent that you have read and agree to the Privacy Policy & Terms & Conditions of this offer.



THIS IS JUST SCREAMING SCAM!!!! DON'T FALL FOR IT PEOPLE

kirk said...

Igot Fcked over by them aswell, any 1 no how 2 cancel this site


https://secure.simplepaychecks.com/g/Default.aspx?email=

Anonymous said...

This is not a human being you guys.

Anonymous said...

I saw the same kind of ad two days ago, except they might have changed it to a man. He was claiming to be from Chino, CA coincidently where I'm from and to make around $6,000 a month by posting links on google, it had the same kind of news article that this woman does and it has a click-able link to take you to google home income...

Anonymous said...

This add said she live in Algorta, Pais Vasco. I live here too but never seen these faces. I
strongly believed this is scam.

Anonymous said...

I have a couple more Google Scam sites.
FastBlogIncome.com
and
Path-2-money.com
Both are scams that advertise one thing until you sign up. Then you are informed that "Following your free trial period, you will be billed $76.97 monthly until cancelled.
I am reporting Google to the BBB and the states of Arizona and California Attorney Generals Office. I suggest everyone who was Scamed do the same.

Anonymous said...

It is time they were stopped!!!

Anonymous said...

damn!! It was close, do not do it. Always search on Google with the name & add SCAM, FRAUD & its will list. Save ur hard earned money. Remember you have to get & work to earn. SIMPLE

Anonymous said...

I'll have to admit, I got scammed. I ordered the free kit for $1.97 and they also took $79.00 out of my account, by the time I realized it they said I had 30 days to cancel...I didn't even know I joined anything...all I wanted was the information....they REFUSED to refund my money, me without a job...

Anonymous said...

I alos noticed the girl in the ad I saw is supposed to be from my city in VA. I checked her out and she claims to also be from Ft. Worth,TX ...I can't believe the scams this people are pulling, they get you because they look innocent....

Anonymous said...

READ THE TERMS BEFORE YOU TRY...

After the 3 day trial, you will be charged a one time fee of $129.95. You will be charged $39.98 30 days later and every month thereafter if you do not cancel. You also agree to the 14 day bonus trials to Network Agenda for $29.95 a month thereafter should you choose not to cancel. Your credit/debit card will be used to pay for these membership programs.

IF YOU HAVE TRY IT THEN GO TO YOUR LOCAL BANK AND STOP ANY MORE PAYMENT BY THIS SCAM ASAP...

You have been warn! Silichip

Anonymous said...

Me too.... from Spokane....

Have You Ever Thought About Working Online?

Kelly Richards of Spokane, WA never thought she would have a job working at home until one day she filled out a simple form online. ... In our phone interview she she told me her amazing story. "I actually make about $5,000-$7,000 a month using Google.

Anonymous said...

You don't even have to read the complicated 'terms & conditions' link to find out this is a scam. They have disclaimers about their links to ABC, CNN etc at the bottom of the first page of the offer. They also clearly indicate the people in the picture are not real. They also tell you on the first web page there will be a montly charge. So they have covered themselves legally.

Here is a copy of the text at the bottom of the first page of the offer:
TERMS AND CONDITIONS
CAREFULLY READ AND AGREE TO PURCHASE TERMS BELOW BEFORE ORDERING:
"THE STORY DEPICTED ON THIS SITE AND THE PERSON DEPICTED IN THE STORY ARE NOT REAL. RATHER, THIS STORY IS BASED ON THE RESULTS THAT SOME PEOPLE WHO HAVE USED THESE PRODUCTS HAVE ACHIEVED. THE RESULTS PORTRAYED IN THE STORY AND IN THE COMMENTS ARE ILLUSTRATIVE, AND MAY NOT BE THE RESULTS THAT YOU ACHIEVE WITH THESE PRODUCTS. THIS PAGE RECEIVES COMPENSATION FOR CLICKS ON OR PURCHASE OF PRODUCTS FEATURED ON THIS SITE."

*We are not affiliated in any way with CNN, WebTV, News Channel 7, ABC, NBC, CBS, U.S. News or FOX. CNN, WebTV, News Channel 7, ABC, NBC, CBS, U.S. News and FOX are all registered trademarks of their respective owners. All trademarks on this web site whether registered or not, are the property of their respective owners. The authors of this web site are not sponsored by or affiliated with any of the third-party trade mark or third-party registered trade mark owners, and make no representations about them, their owners, their products or services.

* Google Home Income is the perfect tool to start making money on the Internet. Google Home Income has helped thousands of people achieve their goals. By submitting the form on Google Home Income 's website you are ordering Creative Synergy Training and the trial membership for $1.95 Instant Access. If you do not cancel within the 3-day trial period, you will be charged a one-time amount of $129.95. In addition, you will be provided access to an online Learning Center which will bill at $39.98, unless you cancel, 30-days from the date of enrollment and you will be re-billed every 30 days at $39.98 per month until cancelled. To cancel call 888-753-4203 M-F, 7am-5pm, MST within 3 days of the date you ordered. As special bonus gifts, you will also receive a Risk Free 14-day Trial membership to HomeSource. You may cancel anytime during the trial period by calling 1-800-537-0984 M-F, 8am-5pm, MDT. If membership is continued you will automatically be charged $29.95 a month.

Anonymous said...

she is also from Syracuse, NY, where I live!

Anonymous said...

I just applied for the kit one time and all of a sudden money was coming out of my account, 9.95 here 14.95, 59.95 etc. I had to change my account by the time approx. 200.00 so was taken. I did get it back and some is still owing. I was told they would send me a check the last time for approx 100.00 or so not collected but I havent received it yet and that has been two weeks. I will follow it up, these people are heartless. Don't fall for the money at home scam.

Anonymous said...

I was reading all the comments and there was one written twice, identical from two supposed other people. I started looking at dates and times. Who blogs consecutaviley at 2:00 AM and 4:00 AM all within the last week too. Didn't add up so did my research (also read the fine print) and laughed this one off. If it's too good to be true, it probably is.

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