sorry, changed it back - I did not see your reply before I edited
Watching it go back and forth made me laugh. I love how the internet is both forever and a memory hole at the same time.
Many, but not all, scammers use autodialers, but how do the scammers who have a taxpayer name to go with the phone number receive that data? Who sells it to them?
He’s probably just a massive fan of The Young Ones.
Dammit, you got there first.
They should’ve applied to Wells Fargo.
Yet still they find time to curl up with a good book:
As with the 419ers, it’s entirely likely that the seeming incompetence merely weeds out those call recipients who aren’t rubes.
I’m surprised people spend so much time reading. The average American reads 49 minutes a day every day? I am beyond surprised.
I’m kind of surprised that so many people still answer random calls from strangers. Caller ID and voicemail have been around for a long time now. More than that, most people I know never answer the phone unless a call was pre-planned/scheduled (unless it’s from one of those few family members who don’t text or use messaging apps and therefore can’t schedule it).
ah, the looking-at-dissolving-blue-dots counter. it’s so mesmerizing and relaxing
Now I know my future daughter’s name. Barbara Connery Bruce Transistor Mariachi. I can’t wait to meet her.
If your number is listed, they get your name from the phone company, same as regular telemarketers.
If it isn’t listed?
Obviously they’re mining (probably in violation of the TOS) some other database that has your name and number in it, no idea which one, sorry.
Which is probably the way… I mean if you are gonna scam call someone in the first place what more is a creatively acquired list of names/numbers?
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