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Back in late May, Satnam Narang, a single, 31-year-old security response manager at Symantec (a cybersecurity firm that owns Norton anti-virus) was flipping through Tinder in his Santa Monica apartment.After months of no success, suddenly, he had a stream of matches.SEE ALSO: 10 Red Flags You're About to Get Spammed Here's how it works: Scammers set up fake profiles with photos of attractive women.
Tinder, the addictive online matchmaking tool, is plagued by fake accounts luring unsuspecting users into pricey phishing schemes.
And they ruse is easy to fall for, because it plays into our desire for easy flirtation.
If you fall for the ploy, you are sent a shortened URL that leads to a site asking for your credit card information to verify your age and begin the cam session.
The landing page invite features a picture of a smiling brunette; if you click to accept the invite you're redirected to a sign-up page requesting your personal information.
Tinder literally refers to a flammable material; a dry substance ready to burn.That name couldn't be more appropriate for a dating app with a problem that could leave users steaming.