Scams vermeiden - Bitcoin

The Bitcoin Scam

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All Bitcoin News. All Bitcoin discussion. All the time. BitcoinAll.

All Bitcoin News. All Bitcoin discussion. All the time. BitcoinAll.
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FYI Elon’s Twitter account is hacked (along with a bunch of others) Don’t fall for the Bitcoin scams!

FYI Elon’s Twitter account is hacked (along with a bunch of others) Don’t fall for the Bitcoin scams! submitted by SatinGreyTesla to teslamotors [link] [comments]

What's going on with the Bitcoin scam on Twitter?

I've seen some people posting about tweeting bitcoin addresses and being scammed. What's going on? https://twitter.com/MKBHD/status/1283500707115675654?s=19
submitted by Evank17 to OutOfTheLoop [link] [comments]

Twitter hack's attention being redirected towards ₿itcoin via the "Bitcoin Scam" headlines that are dominating media rn should be directed at digital platforms, and them becoming responsible for the scams they allow, and even advertise like Google, FB, and Twitter does

I wonder if companies like this should be responsible for allowing such scams like this to get the credibility of their association, or the association of the accouns they host? Because YT, Google, and FB are taking money to advertise all sorts of scams. Rental scams, gold scams, crypto scams, counterfit merchandise scams, you name it. I've seen them all. So they're obviously not vetting the people they take money from to advertise at all, and so people are seeing it as an ad, and assuming it's vetted. Therefore, giving the scam more credibility in the process to those that are unaware. The only way I see them vetting this stuff efficiently enough to not advertise scammers, and not help scammers make their scams look more legit by giving them the benefit of their advertising association, is if we make them liable for accepting money from scammer's to advertise them to their users.
If a celebrity or large page irresponsibility advertised a scam, wouldn't you hold them accountable? Is Kylie Jenner not accountable for advertising the scam fire festival? Or the other celebrities who advertised that scam? There are literal court cases for that rn.
Just think, if the billboard down the street was advertising the local crackhead buisness, do you think the billboard owner would not be liable for advertising something illegal? I don't get why digital platforms get a pass here
submitted by OffBrandTonyStark to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Going to War Against the Bitcoin Scam Industry

Going to War Against the Bitcoin Scam Industry

Considered by many the most revolutionary breakthrough of the 21st century, Bitcoin continues to surprise the world with its allure and resilience.
Launched in 2009 as a way to create a decentralized method of exchanging money, Bitcoin is by far the world’s biggest and most valuable cryptocurrency. It peaked at around $20,000 per coin in 2017 and today’s value is just under half that amount.
The Bitcoin Scam Industry
The rise of Bitcoin and the cryptocurrency industry it fathered has created great interest and attention over the last ten years. Nobody is certain as to the projection Bitcoin’s value will take over the medium-to-long term. This uncertainty, however, has not deterred investors from purchasing and trading the commodity.
Such interest and attention has unfortunately given rise to a number of criminal entities that seek to take advantage of innocent and unsuspecting victims through cybertheft and cryptocurrency fraud.
Recent investigations into the darker side of the cryptocurrency world have revealed that victims have been scammed out of an estimated $16.5 billion in digital currencies since 2011.
Types of Bitcoin Scams
The number of Bitcoin scams that have surfaced are too many to list. Hackers and scam artists continue to develop new ways to defraud their victims. New scams surface almost on a daily basis. Below are a few of the most notorious of these:
Fake Bitcoin Exchanges
The rise in popularity of Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies has created an increase in fake Bitcoin exchanges. These exchanges deceive their users by offering excellent market prices, giving the impression that the user has made a great investment. The user however, discovers later that the Bitcoin exchange is fake and the scammer has run off with the money.
Bitcoin Ponzi Schemes
Similar to mainstream investment scams, the scammer receives Bitcoins from new investors in order to settle accounts with previous investors. This inevitably results in the investors never receiving a return on their Bitcoin investment.
Fake Cryptocurrencies
A common scam is to release a new cryptocurrency to the market that promises to rival existing ones. The premise is that the time to invest successfully in existing cryptocurrencies has lapsed and that it would be a great investment idea to purchase a new up-and-coming cryptocurrency. This new cryptocurrency may be featured on a fresh, professional looking website. You can bet that it will exaggerate their client base. The purpose is to create a ‘fear of missing out’ illusion forcing victims to scramble to jump on board.
Malware
Using sophisticated techniques, scammers can access your wallet and deplete your funds if you do not have the required malware protection. Malware can be downloaded by clicking on links from unknown email sources, downloaded from the internet and social media, and elsewhere.
How to Avoid Getting Scammed
The best advice is to trust your instincts and go with the common wisdom that if something seems too good to be true, it probably is.
Other tips to protect yourself from Bitcoin fraud is to:

What to Do if You Have Been Scammed

If you have fallen victim to a cryptocurrency scam, send a complaint to at [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected]), and we will do our very best to get into contact with you as soon as we can to initiate your funds recovery process.

submitted by asaston to u/asaston [link] [comments]

Going to War Against the Bitcoin Scam Industry

Going to War Against the Bitcoin Scam Industry

Considered by many the most revolutionary breakthrough of the 21st century, Bitcoin continues to surprise the world with its allure and resilience.
Launched in 2009 as a way to create a decentralized method of exchanging money, Bitcoin is by far the world’s biggest and most valuable cryptocurrency. It peaked at around $20,000 per coin in 2017 and today’s value is just under half that amount.
The Bitcoin Scam Industry
The rise of Bitcoin and the cryptocurrency industry it fathered has created great interest and attention over the last ten years. Nobody is certain as to the projection Bitcoin’s value will take over the medium-to-long term. This uncertainty, however, has not deterred investors from purchasing and trading the commodity.
Such interest and attention has unfortunately given rise to a number of criminal entities that seek to take advantage of innocent and unsuspecting victims through cybertheft and cryptocurrency fraud.
Recent investigations into the darker side of the cryptocurrency world have revealed that victims have been scammed out of an estimated $16.5 billion in digital currencies since 2011.
Types of Bitcoin Scams
The number of Bitcoin scams that have surfaced are too many to list. Hackers and scam artists continue to develop new ways to defraud their victims. New scams surface almost on a daily basis. Below are a few of the most notorious of these:
Fake Bitcoin Exchanges
The rise in popularity of Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies has created an increase in fake Bitcoin exchanges. These exchanges deceive their users by offering excellent market prices, giving the impression that the user has made a great investment. The user however, discovers later that the Bitcoin exchange is fake and the scammer has run off with the money.
Bitcoin Ponzi Schemes
Similar to mainstream investment scams, the scammer receives Bitcoins from new investors in order to settle accounts with previous investors. This inevitably results in the investors never receiving a return on their Bitcoin investment.
Fake Cryptocurrencies
A common scam is to release a new cryptocurrency to the market that promises to rival existing ones. The premise is that the time to invest successfully in existing cryptocurrencies has lapsed and that it would be a great investment idea to purchase a new up-and-coming cryptocurrency. This new cryptocurrency may be featured on a fresh, professional looking website. You can bet that it will exaggerate their client base. The purpose is to create a ‘fear of missing out’ illusion forcing victims to scramble to jump on board.
Malware
Using sophisticated techniques, scammers can access your wallet and deplete your funds if you do not have the required malware protection. Malware can be downloaded by clicking on links from unknown email sources, downloaded from the internet and social media, and elsewhere.
How to Avoid Getting Scammed
The best advice is to trust your instincts and go with the common wisdom that if something seems too good to be true, it probably is.
Other tips to protect yourself from Bitcoin fraud is to:

What to Do if You Have Been Scammed
If you have fallen victim to a cryptocurrency scam, send a complaint to at [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected]), and we will do our very best to get into contact with you as soon as we can to initiate your funds recovery process.
submitted by asaston to u/asaston [link] [comments]

For the people who fell for the bitcoin scam...

I GOTTA know....
Which billionaire did you honestly think was going to double your money????
😂
submitted by wtfisredd3it to Twitter [link] [comments]

One of the people that actually fell for the Bitcoin scam

One of the people that actually fell for the Bitcoin scam submitted by Pentium04extreme to Wellthatsucks [link] [comments]

Twitter's panicked response to the bitcoin scam locked out many users

Twitter's panicked response to the bitcoin scam locked out many users submitted by nikola28 to technews [link] [comments]

Beware of the Bitcoin scam on YouTube!

Hey guys. Just wanted to bring this to your attention today. It's very urgent. Here's what's going on. TL;DR a hacker is hacking into YouTube accounts with a Bitcoin scam livestream and those channels are being flagged and taken down. Got this tip from the YouTuber Annie Dubé. She also told me via my Instagram DM's that you can get hacked even if: 1. you have two-step verification enabled, and 2. you are a small creator. So glad I could warn you all about this. Thanks.
submitted by JoeCox1990 to NewTubers [link] [comments]

If you actually fell for the Bitcoin scam hack, you deserve to lose money

I mean seriously do you actually think people who already have enough money in the world will work with random nobodies over the internet. Even Elon as eccentric he is will not and definitely will not promote any sort of weird messages or scams like this. Bitcoin is a payments solution and greedy idiots are using it as an investment tool. Don't believe everything you see on the internet.
submitted by abbawaddadu to unpopularopinion [link] [comments]

In regards to Twitter hack's attention being redirected towards ₿itcoin, via "The Bitcoin Scam" headlines dominate the media rn, why aren't people instead demanding that digital platforms become responsible for the scams they allow, and even advertise like Google, YT, FB, and Twitter are doing rn?

I wonder if digital advertising companies should be responsible for allowing scams to get the credibility of their association, or the association of the accounts they host, if it's their fault that those accounts endorse a scam? Because Youtube, Google, and FB are taking money to advertise all sorts of scams. Rental scams, gold scams, crypto scams, counterfit merchandise scams, you name it. I've seen them all. So they're obviously not vetting the people they take money from to advertise at all, leading to their users seeing seeing these scams as an ad on their plateforms, therefore assuming they're vetted by them. There by, giving the scams more credibility in the process to those who are unaware. The only way I see them vetting this stuff efficiently enough to not advertise scammers, and not help scammers make their scams look more legit by giving them the benefit of their advertising association, is if we make them liable for accepting money from scammer's to advertise them to their users.
If a celebrity, or large page irresponsibility advertised a scam, wouldn't you hold them accountable? Is Kylie Jenner not accountable for advertising the scam that was the fire festival? Or the other celebrities who advertised that scam? There are literal court cases for that rn.
Just think, if the billboard down the street was advertising the local crackhead buisness, do you think the billboard owner would not be liable for advertising something illegal? I don't get why digital platforms get a pass here. What legal defenses can you give to help this idea?
submitted by OffBrandTonyStark to legaladviceofftopic [link] [comments]

Twitter reveals how the Bitcoin scam really happened - Decrypt

Twitter reveals how the Bitcoin scam really happened - Decrypt submitted by cryptoallbot to cryptoall [link] [comments]

Twitter reveals how the Bitcoin scam really happened

Twitter reveals how the Bitcoin scam really happened submitted by Dazedconfused11 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Twitter reveals how the Bitcoin scam really happened - Decrypt

Twitter reveals how the Bitcoin scam really happened - Decrypt submitted by Findingthecure to Crypto_Currency_News [link] [comments]

Who all was hacked by the Bitcoin scam on twitter?

Some of the articles I've read list several people and said "Bill Gates,Obama,Biden,Elon Musk,Mr Beast and the list goes on and on"
If anyone knows where to find this full list, I'd love to see it. I know it's too soon to tell exactly all of which high profile accounts were hacked,but since many articles suggest there are more names on this supposed list. I figured it was worth asking if there are more and if anyone knows about it.
submitted by doom2archvile to NoStupidQuestions [link] [comments]

Do you think it's irresponsible for Jack Dorsey to be promoting bitcoin in his bio with all the bitcoin scamming going on?

submitted by aspieontren to Twitter [link] [comments]

Everything You Need To Know About The Bitcoin Scam And Twitter Hacks

Everything You Need To Know About The Bitcoin Scam Behind Twitter Hacks https://upload.news/375het
submitted by GaryPalmerJr to MintingCoins [link] [comments]

mitchellvii: RT @MichaelCoudrey: Obama, Joe Biden, PM of Israel and others also #hacked to tweet the bitcoin scam. https://t.co/Nw8eE2E4lF

mitchellvii: RT @MichaelCoudrey: Obama, Joe Biden, PM of Israel and others also #hacked to tweet the bitcoin scam. https://t.co/Nw8eE2E4lF submitted by thefeedbot to TheTwitterFeed [link] [comments]

ARCHIVE - FYI Elon’s Twitter account is hacked (along with a bunch of others) Don’t fall for the Bitcoin scams!

FYI Elon’s Twitter account is hacked (along with a bunch of others) Don’t fall for the Bitcoin scams!
Submitted July 15, 2020 at 04:30PM by SatinGreyTesla https://ift.tt/2CBaZNl
via /teslamotors ---- Content:
https://twitter.com/elonmusk/status/1283498320430850052?s=21
submitted by teslamotorsarchive to TeslaMotorsArchive [link] [comments]

Bitcoin Price (€7,976.35) - July 16, 2020 || Top News: "... Everything You Need To Know About The Bitcoin Scam Behind Twitter Hacks ..."

submitted by bitireland to bitcoin_ireland [link] [comments]

@CBSNews: RT @adamscydney: [email protected] is unable to tweet at this time as Twitter continues its investigation into the Bitcoin scam incident that targeted high-profile Twitter accounts. We hope to be back soon. https://t.co/UyulbvKAjp

@CBSNews: RT @adamscydney: .@CBSNews is unable to tweet at this time as Twitter continues its investigation into the Bitcoin scam incident that targeted high-profile Twitter accounts. We hope to be back soon. https://t.co/UyulbvKAjp submitted by -en- to newsbotbot [link] [comments]

So the hacker's stream changed from the Bitcoin scam to... a Lamborghini? What?

So the hacker's stream changed from the Bitcoin scam to... a Lamborghini? What? submitted by Ericbazinga to Pogo [link] [comments]

The Wolf of Wall Street says Bitcoin is a scam… and he ... 'Fake Bitcoin' - How this Woman Scammed the World, then ... Is Bitcoin A Scam? The Bitcoin Evolution Review - Scam Or Really Work? The

This scam is purely a numbers game, where the perpetrators hope that by sending out enough emails they’ll scare enough people into sending them some Bitcoin. How to avoid Bitcoin blackmail scams Search online to see if other people are saying they’ve received the same email Before sending your bitcoin to an address, you can check to see if that address has been reported as one being used in a scam. Bitcoin Abuse is a popular website with a public database of bitcoin ... An unbiased research based on objectivity and rationality to prove Bitcoin is scam and fraud. 60,000 words of shocking revelations, based on 3 years of data collection and analysis. 50+ reasons to prove why Bitcoin is the second greatest scam in the history of mankind after free floating fiat paper currencies. Written and produced by a computer systems engineer (major in distributed systems ... Bitcoin Betrug! Es gibt die unterschiedlichsten Methoden, wie Betrüger an dein Geld kommen wollen! Wir haben in einem eigenen Artikel die berüchtigsten Scam Methoden 2020 zusammengefasst. Wer sich vorher informiert, erkennt den Scam später rechtzeitig! Bitcoin Betrug: FAQs Bitcoin Scam Guide – Avoiding Theft and Fraud. By: Ofir Beigel Last updated: 4/24/20. There are numerous ways to lose your Bitcoins – scams, fraud, and theft are getting more and more common these days. This post will describe how to keep your Bitcoins safe, plus give you some practical tools to use. Bitcoin Scam Guide Summary

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The Wolf of Wall Street says Bitcoin is a scam… and he ...

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