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Still, millions of potential perpetrators consider themselves undetected.

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Email scam is an unsolicited email that claims the prospect of a bargain or something for nothing.

Some scam messages ask for business, others invite victims to a website with a detailed pitch.

Even the highest ranking site — the free Ok Cupid — received a reader score of 56, which basically translates to “meh.” (Runners up: Tinder, with a 52; Grindr, with a 52 and Plenty Of Fish, with a 50.; all are also free.) Or as the story dispassionately puts it: Respondents “gave online dating sites the lowest satisfaction scores Consumer Reports has ever seen for services rendered — lower even than for tech-support providers.” But is that really Tinder’s fault?

This article is reprinted by permission from Next Avenue.org, © 2017 Twin Cities Public Television, Inc.

They only have themselves to blame for their greed and stupidity.

People in the USA sent a whopping billion dollars to Internet scammers in 2014 and this is merely an estimate.

Anyone can go online, set up a profile and start surfing the web for someone interesting.

You can flirt without the awkwardness of seeing someone face to face and if there is no love spark, you can hit delete and carry on. Many of us know couples who met online and went on to have meaningful relationship.

Talk to many singles and they will likely tell you the same thing: it’s hard to make a romantic connection these days.

After admitting that this is “new and fairly unusual territory for us” in a recent article titled “Match Me If You Can: Comparing and rating dating apps and sites for boomers,” the ratings giant went about the meticulous work of dispassionately reporting the results of a survey of about 115,000 subscribers in meticulous detail. And a handy guide to dating lingo such as “Netflix and chill” (in case you didn’t know, it’s slang for coming over to have sex) and “Tinderella” (a “twist on Cinderella; popular with male Tinder users to describe the perfect match”) for newbies. Heidi Raschke is the living and arts editor of Next Avenue.

Your tech-support provider might not be able to fix your shattered smartphone, but at least she won’t shatter your heart.

We're all familiar with the "slow clap" moment — when someone finally catches up with the bleeding obvious and you're full of sarcastic congratulations for their recognition of basic reality.

Like when a friend realises that the title of the show Party of Five has a double meaning, or that the gears of capitalism are oiled with the blood of the workers.

This situation prevails all over the world, so it's easy to see why Internet scams, even the most stupid sounding ones, can make fraudsters very wealthy.

The interesting thing is that not all scam targets are ignorant suckers.

These people are not victims, as described by police and the media.

They are gullible fools whose own greed and the prospect of obtaining money, even by illegal means, entices them to send money to swindlers.

Most people do not seem to realise that Internet scams are a very well-organised billion-dollar enterprises.

Those stupid-sounding emails promising to transfer millions of dollars into a person's bank account may raise a chuckle, but there are countless fools who are sucked into the most ludicrous sounding scams and most are too embarrassed to even report them to authorities.