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In March, Tinder co-founder Sean Rad told the Tinder didn't have problems with fake or spam accounts because users must have Facebook accounts."Not only do you know there is a high likelihood that this is a real person because it’s connected to their Facebook profile, Tinder also tells you who your common friends are, which helps solve that legitimacy issue." But an experiment a few months ago by Brigham Young students, who created a dummy account with only a handful of Facebook friends, dispelled Rad's claim.But since he worked in web security, he was curious to follow the trail.He played along, researched the link and discovered it had over 8,000 clicks since it was created in January.Tinder literally refers to a flammable material; a dry substance ready to burn.That name couldn't be more appropriate for a dating app with a problem that could leave users steaming.Our requests for comment were not returned by Tinder.
And they were both the exact same reply." Narang figured it was a hoax.
There's no way to report it in the app; instead Tinder only allows users to block spam accounts.
Meaning, if you have concerns, you have to send Tinder an email or tweet.
SEE ALSO: 10 Red Flags You're About to Get Spammed Here's how it works: Scammers set up fake profiles with photos of attractive women.
Once a user contacts them, a spambot sends enticing programmed messages, tempting to you to join a private session with a live feed of the person undressing.
And here's where the scam really happens: At the top of the page it says your credit card is needed — just to make sure you're over 18. But it's not: On the bottom of the page, in tiny print, details say you're really being charged as much as a month by a company called