If I use the below lottery numbers and win, do I owe the spammers any of my loot?
I don’t even know what to say about this spam. Apparently it is still impossible/against the rules for spammers to use proper grammar and capitalize their “I”s , but at least the’ve moved on from the whole Nigerian Prince scam. While I clicked the link to localdatelink.com I couldn’t bring myself to register for the site so I could check out the profile for “wishfulthinking” because I don’t want more spam.
If you can’t read the email – I’ve copied and pasted the body of the email after the jump. Lovely stuff.
I’m still on my Twitter kick…so my apologies to anyone who is not (yet) a fan of microblogging. There has been an increase lately with spammers and while I will follow back most who follow me, I will quickly unfriend someone if I suspect they’re spam (or really annoying). Do people who spam actually click on spam links, open ‘junk mail’ or get annoyed by it all?
I think you might be a spammer (or really annoying) if:
There is a lot of argument amongst advertisers, social media users and the online gurus as to where advertising stands in the lines of social media.
- Is it really ok to make your brand a “friend” or to ask people to become your “fan”?
- Do banner ads and text ads intrude on the social space on the web?
- What does engagement really mean?
- Do social media users respond to advertising while in the midst of a conversation with their friends Can social media really monetize itself and prove that their worth the billions of dollars marked on their price tags?
Honestly, I have no flippin clue to any of those answers.