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Here are some examples of what I mean when I say “red flags”.– The person invites you to check him or her out at a different website.
This could still be a real profile, but it could also be an invitation to sign up to a porn site.– If a woman you have never met, sends you a message that is extremely forward and flirty, she might just be a porn model or cam girl trying to lure you to her site, or a prostitute trying to get clients.– A really great looking guy or girl (we’re talking super model quality) sends you a message even though you haven’t even uploaded a photo or filled out your profile.– The grammar in the profile is of very poor quality and sounds foreign.
Those accounts are often found and terminated quickly on the major dating sites.
"The real scam here is this meritless lawsuit, which is filled with outlandish conspiracy theories and clumsy fabrications in lieu of factual or legal basis," the spokesman said.
"We're confident that our legal system is as adept as we are at detecting scammers and will dismiss this case in short order." didn't immediately respond to calls for comment Monday on the fake celebrity profiles released by Spencer.
The lawyer also released four fictitious dating profiles created using pictures of his client, Avalos.
The profiles — each with a different picture of the slender brunette — appeared on Match.com, a Catholic dating website and a Jewish dating website.
"I am obligated to defend my client and demonstrate to the public that her case is 100% legitimate and supported in both fact and law," lawyer Evan Spencer said in a press release late Sunday night.
Spencer was responding to an earlier statement from that accused his client of creating "conspiracy theories" about alleged misuse of photos online.Don’t be surprised if the person either doesn’t respond or keeps leading you on until you decide to sign up and utilize their instant chat service by becoming a member.Dating sites are big business and the market is so saturated that the competition to keep up is stiff.They won’t admit it, but I have personally seen some of the smaller or more obscure dating sites ‘pad’ the website with fake profiles and even go so far as to send a message to their members from this ‘fake’ person in the hopes of generating more activity on the site.The larger, more well known dating sites have no reason to do this and generally have employees whose job it is to monitor new accounts and weed out the spammers and the scammers.The larger sites also have a public image to protect, which works in your favor.