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(msn.ca)   If you're suing your ASHLEY MADISON for disability after you typed 1000 fake female profiles, should you... a) update your Facebook everyday, b) email all your friends, c) go to the beach and ride your jet ski?   (news.ca.msn.com) divider line 88
    More: Dumbass, Ashley Madison, adultery, disability, female profiles  
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14132 clicks; posted to Main » on 23 Mar 2014 at 6:15 PM (26 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



88 Comments   (+0 »)
   
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2014-03-23 04:34:29 PM
Cristo, o que é um idiota
 
2014-03-23 06:17:33 PM
I rtfa just to see wtf this was all about.
Here's my summary -

Equilibrist: Cristo, o que é um idiota

 
2014-03-23 06:21:30 PM
Noel Biderman is a thistle dick. That is all.
 
2014-03-23 06:27:49 PM
No honour amongst thieves
 
2014-03-23 06:28:01 PM
The profiles didn't represent actual members of the site or any real people, but were meant to "entice paying heterosexual male members to join and spend money on the website"

img2.wikia.nocookie.net
 
2014-03-23 06:29:27 PM
A company that encourages lies and deceit (and that is allegedly engaging in lies and deceit) has an employee that lies and is deceitful.... hmmm surprise, surprise!!!!

Maybe all parties involved will just die or spontaneously-combust.
 
2014-03-23 06:29:55 PM
Given what a vile company Ashley Madison is, my Weeners to this is to say "good for her."
 
2014-03-23 06:31:44 PM
Pics of her on the beach or GTFO
 
2014-03-23 06:39:04 PM
My Ashley Madison what?
 
2014-03-23 06:41:10 PM
I do not yet own the jet ski.
 
2014-03-23 06:41:49 PM
Hey, how come the answer is (all of the above)? It's supposed to be (c).
 
2014-03-23 06:46:31 PM

WTFDYW: Pics of her on the beach or GTFO



OK.
storage.canoe.ca
 
2014-03-23 06:48:55 PM

99.998er: WTFDYW: Pics of her on the beach or GTFO


OK.
[storage.canoe.ca image 650x366]


If that is her, GIGGITY!
 
2014-03-23 06:49:40 PM
I hope both sides their get their lawsuits thrown out and both brought up on fraud charges.
 
2014-03-23 06:50:43 PM
It is not the most brilliant move to attempt to shakedown a shakedown artist. One would think that lawyers would be more easily able to identify their own.
 
2014-03-23 06:52:22 PM
I found her.


s2.quickmeme.com
 
2014-03-23 06:57:13 PM
can't we just kill everyone involved?
 
2014-03-23 06:58:17 PM

The_Original_Roxtar: can't we just kill everyone involved?


This is always an option.
 
2014-03-23 06:58:49 PM
It sound like some sort of repetitive stress injury.  That does't automatically mean her hands shriveled up and became completely useless.

OTOH, if you don't feel such a thing coming on in just 6 months and don't correct your posture, you're an idiot.

I once started having pain in my wrists and hands.  I improved the way I sat at my desk and it magically cleared itself up.  That was about 20 years ago.  I've been fine ever since.
 
2014-03-23 06:59:43 PM
www.upsidedownguild.com
 
2014-03-23 06:59:49 PM

Brother Head: A company that encourages lies and deceit (and that is allegedly engaging in lies and deceit) has an employee that lies and is deceitful.... hmmm surprise, surprise!!!!

Maybe all parties involved will just die or spontaneously-combust.


We could hurry things along and fire a Javelin into the courthouse.
 
2014-03-23 07:00:36 PM

JoieD'Zen: I rtfa just to see wtf this was all about.
Here's my summary -
Equilibrist: Cristo, o que é um idiota


Yeah, I didn't understand a bit of the headline, so I rtfa, and ... Can you buy people online now, but only if they post fake pictures?

/Who is Ashley Madison
//And why is this name a pronoun?
 
2014-03-23 07:09:15 PM

cobby97: JoieD'Zen: I rtfa just to see wtf this was all about.
Here's my summary -
Equilibrist: Cristo, o que é um idiota

Yeah, I didn't understand a bit of the headline, so I rtfa, and ... Can you buy people online now, but only if they post fake pictures?

/Who is Ashley Madison
//And why is this name a pronoun?


Ashley Madison is a dating profile site specifically for people who are looking for extramarital affairs.

/Why it is called Ashley Madison, I have no idea.
//Their TV commercials were weird, like parodies of commercials.
 
2014-03-23 07:12:27 PM

gfid: It sound like some sort of repetitive stress injury.  That does't automatically mean her hands shriveled up and became completely useless.

OTOH, if you don't feel such a thing coming on in just 6 months and don't correct your posture, you're an idiot.

I once started having pain in my wrists and hands.  I improved the way I sat at my desk and it magically cleared itself up.  That was about 20 years ago.  I've been fine ever since.


Maybe it wasn't from typing. Maybe it was from diddling herself why she wrote return letters to the guys who responded to her fake profiles.  Can't adjust that, once you find that stroke, nothing else matters.
 
2014-03-23 07:12:44 PM

Gyrfalcon: Brother Head: A company that encourages lies and deceit (and that is allegedly engaging in lies and deceit) has an employee that lies and is deceitful.... hmmm surprise, surprise!!!!

Maybe all parties involved will just die or spontaneously-combust.

We could hurry things along and fire a Javelin into the courthouse.


Sounds like a plan to me.  Number One... Make it so!
 
2014-03-23 07:13:14 PM
What a disgusting premise. I don't get it. "Let's continue to stay with one person who makes us unhappy and cheat on them with another so that I can potentially screw up relations with both".

Cheaters are idiots...
 
2014-03-23 07:14:27 PM

3.bp.blogspot.com

 
2014-03-23 07:15:38 PM

wallblog.co.uk

 
2014-03-23 07:16:38 PM
I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.
 
2014-03-23 07:16:46 PM

99.998er: WTFDYW: Pics of her on the beach or GTFO


OK.
[storage.canoe.ca image 650x366]


Heh. In my youth, father william, there were many like her here in the SF Marina District (right next to the Bay). I would keep a few doctored XX XX Bank Transaction Receipts in my wallet.

You know, Transaction Records are not so interesting to look at unless you are a gold digger. They have something like Account Number XXXXXX1234, Number of checks 1, Total Deposited __ Less Cash - $0.00 Net Deposit Amount ___ Thank you. Anyway, I would alter the copies Total Deposited to something like $3,458,000.

When I needed to give the Ashley Madison woman a note for a restaurant address or something, I would write it on the back of the Transaction Receipt and go back to my other conversation. I suddenly became the most interesting man in the room.
 
2014-03-23 07:17:02 PM

www.anneofcarversville.com

 
2014-03-23 07:20:42 PM

cdn-lejdd.ladmedia.fr



My best guess at translation: What do they have in common? They should have thought of Ashley Madison.
 
2014-03-23 07:24:22 PM

dcmartin.files.wordpress.com

 
2014-03-23 07:25:19 PM

Say what you want about the company, their advertising department has some fun!

www.adweek.com

 
2014-03-23 07:27:46 PM

OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.


One of my friends helped to build and maintain a smaller sight in the early 2000's. He said probably only about 2% of the female profiles were real and from women you would actually want to see. He said about 30% of the female profiles were from horny or lonely hambeast, about 25-30% would lead to advertisements for pornsites, escort services or independant prostitutes. And the rest of the female profiles were all fake ones written by somebody who worked for the site.
 
2014-03-23 07:33:27 PM

OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.


I fell for that years ago on one of those sites, joined and then got 6 or so replies from women so I paid the $15 so I could respond back, then never heard a word. And yes, they still do it and yes, they should be prosecuted for it. It's outright fraud.
 
2014-03-23 07:37:23 PM

ReapTheChaos: OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.

I fell for that years ago on one of those sites, joined and then got 6 or so replies from women so I paid the $15 so I could respond back, then never heard a word. And yes, they still do it and yes, they should be prosecuted for it. It's outright fraud.


The problem is proving it. People know that they do it, but unless somebody on the inside blows the whistle and provides evidence or the company is completely stupid and doesn't properly cover their tracks, they will never get the evidence to prosecute, let alone get a search warrant.
 
2014-03-23 07:37:31 PM
LOL, Ashley Madison. Sorry but I stick to legitimate sites like Anastasia date.
 
2014-03-23 07:40:10 PM
So, she wouldn't have typed up 1000 fake profiles if she had known beforehand that is what she was doing.

And she didn't realise her job of making up fake profiles actually resulted in fake profiles, for a month?
 
2014-03-23 07:43:37 PM

OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.


Dude...Adult Friend Finder has real live living breathing sluts on their site...and it's especially for freaks. I've used it, met women from there...and engaged with them. One I will never ever forget. total submissive. Giggity.

Not saying there isnt fake shiat there, but it aint all that way.
 
2014-03-23 07:49:50 PM

fluffy2097: So, she wouldn't have typed up 1000 fake profiles if she had known beforehand that is what she was doing.

And she didn't realise her job of making up fake profiles actually resulted in fake profiles, for a month?


I could see that happening if they told her she was writing profiles for a test area of the site.
 
2014-03-23 07:53:06 PM

OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.


Before I settled down, I used Match.com and it's predecessor (don't recall the name).  Between 2000 and 2002 was a busy time for me.  I had to keep notes to keep track of the plethora of lady friends.  It was like having a 2nd job.

I even dated a woman I met from a chat room for awhile.

Some were very beautiful, some we're crazy, and some were pretty damn ugly, but it was certainly a good time in my life.

CSBroheim
 
2014-03-23 08:02:27 PM

EdNortonsTwin: OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.

Before I settled down, I used Match.com and it's predecessor (don't recall the name).  Between 2000 and 2002 was a busy time for me.  I had to keep notes to keep track of the plethora of lady friends.  It was like having a 2nd job.

I even dated a woman I met from a chat room for awhile.

Some were very beautiful, some we're crazy, and some were pretty damn ugly, but it was certainly a good time in my life.

CSBroheim


I met my SO on okcupid, did match before. Met plenty of women and hooked up with a number. None were 'hambeasts'.

Good times...
 
2014-03-23 08:13:16 PM
LOL. I just hang out at the American Legion for the experienced chicks.
 
2014-03-23 08:14:41 PM

ox45tallboy: [cdn-lejdd.ladmedia.fr image 850x544]

My best guess at translation: What do they have in common? They should have thought of Ashley Madison.


Excellent translation. Good job.
 
2014-03-23 08:15:53 PM

TheDirtyNacho: EdNortonsTwin: OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.

Before I settled down, I used Match.com and it's predecessor (don't recall the name).  Between 2000 and 2002 was a busy time for me.  I had to keep notes to keep track of the plethora of lady friends.  It was like having a 2nd job.

I even dated a woman I met from a chat room for awhile.

Some were very beautiful, some we're crazy, and some were pretty damn ugly, but it was certainly a good time in my life.

CSBroheim

I met my SO on okcupid, did match before. Met plenty of women and hooked up with a number. None were 'hambeasts'.

Good times...


Yup... met a good number on okcupid. Had a little fun, dated a few for a while, got my heart broken, formed a couple permanent friendships, and ultimately, met my wife on there. We've been together for almost 8 years. Good site, quite honestly. I don't think I ever spotted a fake profile... of course, it's a free site, so they don't need to lie.
 
2014-03-23 08:16:14 PM

ongbok: ReapTheChaos: OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.

I fell for that years ago on one of those sites, joined and then got 6 or so replies from women so I paid the $15 so I could respond back, then never heard a word. And yes, they still do it and yes, they should be prosecuted for it. It's outright fraud.

The problem is proving it. People know that they do it, but unless somebody on the inside blows the whistle and provides evidence or the company is completely stupid and doesn't properly cover their tracks, they will never get the evidence to prosecute, let alone get a search warrant.


If I could get my hands on their server logs I could prove it.  Unless they don't keep proper server log.  No system admin would run a site without some logs, though how long they are kept varies.
 
2014-03-23 08:17:37 PM

gfid: It sound like some sort of repetitive stress injury.  That does't automatically mean her hands shriveled up and became completely useless.

OTOH, if you don't feel such a thing coming on in just 6 months and don't correct your posture, you're an idiot.

I once started having pain in my wrists and hands.  I improved the way I sat at my desk and it magically cleared itself up.  That was about 20 years ago.  I've been fine ever since.


Yeah.  Somehow I managed to get some such injury (it's not the standard carpal tunnel) recently--it limits what I can do with that hand but it certainly isn't useless.  I'm typing this in proper two-handed style, no problem, no pain.

OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.


Unfortunately, it's hard to prove and it's not always them doing it--sometimes those are prostitutes fishing for clients.
 
2014-03-23 08:22:22 PM
Wow, a story with nobody to root for, they are all awful
 
2014-03-23 08:23:10 PM

OgreMagi: I figured out a long time ago that most of the online dating sites are deeply involved with outright fraud, preying upon lonely single guys (like me).  A standard practice of FriendFinder was to use fake accounts (with hot pictures) to message guys on new basic accounts.  To respond to the message you had to pay for a regular account, the basic didn't allow that.  Of course, you would never get a response.  Within a week of this happening the profile that messaged you would disappear.  Yes, I fell for that scam once.  But only once.  I was newly divorced and still trying to figure out how to get back on the dating scene, so I was rather naive.

It wouldn't surprise me if they still did this.  They should be prosecuted for it.


Basically every dating site is just like that. Plentyoffish being the odd one out. But hey it's free so ya take your chances.
 
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