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It keeps track if you click "like" on something, or tag photos from specific locations and uses this information for marketing purposes.

What's happening now is, work-from-home scams are showing up on News Feeds that look like legitimate businesses.

Eventually, after the Run box fails to open (remember, I was using Linux Mint) “Jonathan” asks me to visit a website, support24.6

For obvious reasons we’re not linking to it, but if we check the Who Is result, it would seem that the website is hosted as a subdomain of an ISP or other free web host.

Because the call itself is incredulous, it suggests, through the script that the cold calling scammers stick to very closely, that Microsoft can detect whether or not your compute has an “infection”. This isn’t a call about viruses, as your computer’s anti-virus software can handle those.

No, this is all about “infections”, some loose reference to malware. Now, I just happened to be rolling three computers on the day of the call.

While a few of the scams you'll find on the site are harmless, there are others that can actually cause serious problems.

That's why you need to know about these five dangerous Facebook scams that could be putting you at risk.

Facebook uses an algorithm to track users so it can provide targeted ads.

You might see a "Suggested Post" on your News Feed that promotes Binary Options, a get rich quick scheme.

Here's an example of what it looks like: These Binary Option schemes claim to have the secret to getting rich from certain stock investments.

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