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Public figures and other celebrities on Facebook and Instagram are offered a blue checkmark alongside their name so you know which accounts are legitimate.

Meanwhile, Twitter finally opened up its verification system to all users, making its coveted checkmark something attainable by the masses, where before it was handled manually and at the company’s discretion, making for a fairly large group of users who felt slighted when requests were ignored.

The sites used “Tinder” in their domain name and would use Tinder’s logo and font to make them seem official.

be a red flag to the users, but if this method wasn’t successful, it wouldn’t exist…) Upon signing up for verification and providing their personal and payment card data, the fine print alerts the user they’re also agreeing to opt into bonus offers including free trial memberships to erotic video and adult webcam sites, Symantec reports.

With the new scam making its rounds on Tinder, bots match with users then begin flirty chats that say things like which is just random enough to sound like a cheesy opening line.

Then, after a series of messages with the potential victim, the bot will ask the user if they’re verified on Tinder.

We also encourage users to review our safety tips, which can be found on our website and accessed through the app.

Okay, first one caveat: there is still no way to use Tinder without logging in with a Facebook account. So you need to link your Tinder and Facebook accounts. • At Facebook.com, navigate to your Settings page • In the list (on the left on desktop), select Apps • Find Tinder in the list and select it • Change “App Visibility” to “Only Me” • On Tinder, go to your Settings screen • Toggle off the setting “Show Me On Tinder Social” Once you’ve done this, Tinder won’t be able to post anything to Facebook.

On any given profile, users can tap the ‘3 dots’ icon and select ‘Report’.

From here, Tinder evaluates, takes the necessary action, and removes the inappropriate profile.

It’s not clear how many have actually fallen victim to the scam to date, but the prevalence of sign-up websites seem to indicate its popularity.

“Historically, most links shared by these spam bots would be masked behind short URLs, but in this case, they want users to see the URLs because they include words like Tinder, Protection and Match,” Satnam Narang, Senior Security Response Manager at Symantec, tells Tech Crunch. This is far from the first time that Tinder has been afflicted by spam bots.

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