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.
it achieved Platinum status by the RIAA, and also contained Cam'ron's highest charting Billboard single to date, "Oh Boy," featuring his artist at the time Juelz Santana.
In 2001 Cam'ron signed a new label deal with Roc-A-Fella Records and released his critically acclaimed, third studio album Come Home with Me.
The best thing about this site is that it shows you what other users are looking for and the strategies they are applying to get it.
The site has only 200,000 users which makes it possible for a user to find a mate they spent four years in college with or someone in the same college they were in. Ashley Madison Ashley Madison is all about cheating but this does not make it less popular.
The album also contained a film of the same name, in which Cam'ron made his director/screenwriter debut and starred as the main character.
In 2009, after taking a hiatus due to his mother's health, Cam'ron returned to music and released his sixth studio album Crime Pays. Cam'ron is currently working on his seventh studio album titled Purple Haze 2, which he has stated will be his final album, however in June 2016 in an interview with DJ Whoo Kid he stated that his album had been renamed to "Killa Season 2: The Pink Edition" with an approximate release date of November 2016 with no mention of the project being his final album.
And here's where the scam really happens: At the top of the page it says your credit card is needed — just to make sure you're over 18. But it's not: On the bottom of the page, in tiny print, details say you're really being charged as much as a month by a company called
Attempts at finding out more from the contact number on the csapprove site led to a terse exchange with a Florida-based customer service agent and manager who said they couldn't talk unless I had an account and was charged.
- If you tell them that you don't send money to anybody and are aware of Russian scams, they will assure you they are not a scammer and will keep writing - Most of their letters, including letters from their "travel agencies", if you enter a snippet from it in Google, can be found on scam lists - They may call you on the phone, but the sound is always very bad, voice distorted and if you have a caller ID, there is always some bogus number showing up, like 602-222-0000 - Yet they never have a phone themselves - They prefer to call you on the cell phone, probably because such calls are harder to trace - They will give you some mailing address, but if you try to check it out by sending flowers or registered letter, the address will turn out phony - If you ask them to send their photo holding a sign, unless the photos belong to some Russian model or celebrity, after some hesitation (and probably extra fee to the girl) they will send you one - They may do IM with you, but prefer e-mails - They always want to come visit you.
If you suggest you visit them first, they will find thousand good reasons why is it a bad idea and will keep insisting on them visiting you first like the pushy telemarketers - If you manage to insist on visiting them first, the meeting place will be changed from their home city to Moscow or Saint-Petersburg - They will ask you to send them money for passport, ticket and visa, often you may be contacted by a phony travel agency, which will send you invoice for Miss.
- Their profile states that a man's age, race or income doesn't matter to them - Their e-mail handles often contain bad Russian words: "poebushka", "zaebok", "syka", "klitr", etc.. to send e-mails - All their letters are translated through the online translator with few misspelled Russian words left untranslated, often those Russian words are in male gender - They call your profile "structure" - They say they found your "structure" in a marriage agency, while you are actually on a general dating service - They contact you out of the blue on your private e-mail address and you have no idea where the hell did they get your e-mail addy from - They often start their message to you with words "Hello stranger" or "Hello lonely soul" - They often say you are "lonely" instead of saying "single" - They almost never return and read their mail on the dating services, therefore they always ask you to contact them on their private e-mail address - After they mass-mail men (including you) they often get booted off the dating services, so their profile may disappear right after they contacted you.