[FoRK] "If you do not respond (to our scammy ploy), Google will mark your business as closed."
Joseph S. Barrera III
joe at barrera.org
Fri Sep 15 18:24:00 PDT 2017
"I know porn. I have lots of porn. I have the best porn, the very best. No
one knows porn better than me. It's the best porn, the very finest porn,
and I have lots of it. And reputable. It's so reputable, it's the most
reputable porn. People, lots of people, tell me that I have the most
reputable porn. The most porn, and the most reputable. So reputable, you
should see it, it's so fine, it's the finest."
On Fri, Sep 15, 2017 at 3:29 PM, Stephen D. Williams <sdw at lig.net> wrote:
> On 9/15/17 1:51 PM, Gregory Alan Bolcer wrote:
>> Have you been surfing pr0n? Send me all your browser version and plugin
>> stats. I'll tell you if there's a 0day privacy scam.
> If I were, it would be only the finest, most reputable variety. Sketchy
> sites should only be visited in a VM or container, preferably on a virtual
> desktop service. I really wish I had subuser for MacOS. But I could use
> it on Linux as needed, even on my precious server:
>> sharing code isn’t safe. Every time we try out some stranger’s script we
>> put ourselves at risk. Despite the occasional claim that linux is a secure
>> operating system, haphazardly sharing programs is NOT secure.
>> Furthermore, the fragmentation of the linux desktop means that packaging
>> work is needlessly repeated. Programs that build and run on Fedora must be
>> repackaged for Ubuntu. This takes time away from creating great free open
>> source software.
>> Subuser with Docker attacks both problems simultaneously. Docker provides
>> an isolated and consistent environment for your programs to run in. Subuser
>> gives your desktop programs access to the resources they need in order to
>> function normally.
> Xpra X11 bridge
>> Most likely he just has too many people to scam because I checked the
>> "too savvy to rip off" list on the dark web and you definitely aren't on it.
> Heh. There are many, many Stephen Williams'. You would think that one of
> us would get on it.
> Since I've been using the same email address since 1992, I can
> unfortunately posit this:
> It's not a spam list unless my address is on it.
>> On 9/15/2017 1:22 PM, Stephen D. Williams wrote:
>>> A company has never been so lucky that they hung up on me. I get these
>>> scammy calls all the time, even though my numbers are registered as
>>> no-spam. This ploy goes way too far making that statement. The guy
>>> answered, asked my name, and then hung up after a few seconds. Am I on a
>>> 'too savvy to rip off' list? If I would have got the company name and
>>> address, I could have made an accurate report or had some fun at the
>>> Pity the poor fools who fall for these things.
>>> This was the CallerID, but as is often the case, I very much doubt it
>>> was from this person:
>>> 650-851-3995 Redwood City
>>> I have a combination of 703 and 650 numbers. I get the same robo calls
>>> on both sets of numbers, always apparently from the same exchange. They
>>> just spoof a similar number to fake people into answering. Sprint's
>>> anti-spam mechanism is pretty good, alerting me accurately most of the
>>> time. We should charge any company that makes more than a certain number
>>> of outgoing calls some fee per call.
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