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When we message with people on the Internet, we deserve to know they are, well, people.
In a time where bots drive more than 60% of web traffic, it’s reasonable for consumers to be wary of chatbots masquerading as humans.
Trust me, there are a lot of folks lurking in the shadows of the Internet simply looking to separate you from your life’s savings. The FBI put it quite bluntly: These criminals—who also troll social media sites and chat rooms in search of romantic victims—usually claim to be Americans traveling or working abroad. Their most common targets are women over 40, who are divorced, widowed, and/or disabled, but every age group and demographic is at risk. You’re contacted online by someone who appears interested in you. " Street Sweeper" recently reported about a criminal defendant who had hacked into online accounts and changed the user’s password, blocking the victim’s access.
He or she may have a profile you can read or a picture that is e-mailed to you. Thereafter, the hacker searched e-mails or other files for naked or semi-naked pictures of the victims, as well as other information, such as passwords and the names of their friends.
They won’t be responding instantly and at all hours of the night.
It’s not everyday that you find a Federal Bureau of Investigation press release with the tantalizing and provocative title: " Looking for Love?
Beware of Online Dating Scams" - and when you do, well, hey, ya gotta read that missive, right?
Chatbots are computer programs designed to simulate exchanging messages with a human.
They match messages from real humans with combinations of keywords and other responses stored in their database.