India’s shortage of donors at plasma banks has allowed scammers to take advantage of families in desperate need.
Wednesday's massive Twitter hack wasn't the first time the platform has grappled with cryptocurrency scams or compromised verified accounts. Far from it.
The scam casts doubt on not just official figures of coronavirus patients in Bangladesh, but also people’s confidence in the testing process.
They've now summoned 18 celebrities who allegedly used these services.
The Twitter accounts for Biden, Uber, Elon Musk, Mike Bloomberg, and more, all solicited bitcoins from their followers on Wednesday.
Spotify says Jake Noch "[generated] hundreds of millions of fraudulent streams" and engaged in "title track parasitism" among other fraudulent practices on its platform.
The emails see a stranger demanding that you send them bitcoins or else, they will send screenshots of you looking at porn, to your friends and family.
From women in India being arrested for giving people fake vaccines to a televangelist who peddled silver as a cure, this is when we need to be most alert about the massive infodemic.
“There's a sense of complacency that can develop if you feel like, ‘Oh yeah, my grandma is vulnerable to this stuff, but I'm not.'"
Delhi Man Dresses Like a Pilot to Get Free Upgrades and Shoot Videos for His TikTok and YouTube Channels
In a sequence of events that sound a lot like Steven Spielberg’s 'Catch Me If You Can', this man boarded at least 15 flights across India by impersonating a Lufthansa pilot with a fake ID card.
Manpreet Madan was trying to book a table at Shiv Sagar from the number she found listed online, which turned out to be fake.
Vellanki Simhadri was arrested for brutally murdering people by scamming them into believing he had supernatural powers and could double their wealth and cure chronic ailments.