From another site, extract:

Who would do such a thing? The same sort of people who have perpetuated some of the top urban legends such as the claim that Mr. Rogers had a former secret career as a trained assassin, and that ATM users can quickly contact police in the event of an attempted robbery by entering their PIN in reverse. The cyberspace is full of lies disguised as inspiration, political alerts, health warnings, and prayers. Many come complete with enhanced photographs. The ones that are especially ironic are those that state, “Even Snopes has confirmed this,” along with a link to Snopes that attributes it as false. People who forward such emails, obviously do not check the link themselves. (source: To Forward or Not to Forward? By Patti Maguire Armstrong catholicmom.com)



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Forwarded Emails

Tuesday, December 8, 2009

Really: "Google Home Income that saved his life?" - - Push-Pull Marketing

Note: My google chat messenger today popped up (as if sent by a buddy--and not by a stranger; not even an anonymous chatter) with a link to the following article:
Millions of people without jobs, but no worries, working at home is the way to go.
"In a short time Scott Richardson was able to make it with a system called "Google Home Income" that saved his life...."

And, I googled to see what is all this about. I found the following:
  • Google Home Income Scam Hoax Sites Designed to Steal Money From People Wanting to Make Money Online...

    Bottomline: snopes.com: Google 'Work from Home' Scam
  • 3 comments:

    सौरभ कुदेशिया said...

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    harwoodsstore said...

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