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Thomas Lindegaard Madsen is on the board of A. Name Title Since A. Masters A. Bot A. Blythe S. Bot Caroline Sundorph Pontoppidan.
All rights reserved.If you saw this man on a social network or website, be sure this is a fake. A photo of this man is very popular among online scammers.
They create fake accounts in order to deceive people and earn money on them. Be careful and always check those with whom you communicate! Happily married and living in Copenhagen, Denmark.
Remember this man has nothing to do with fraud, his photos were stolen and used by scammers to deceive other people. Vote count: 3. No votes so far! Be the first to rate this post. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam.
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I do not have any children. I am not on any dating sites. I will never contact women nor men I have not already met in person. Sorry for any inconvenience The scammers are making fake IDs with my picture and manipulating the speech in my videos, so watermarking will not stop them. Some other stolen pictures used online with fake profiles on dating sites:. Fake character : Charles Thomas Email: charlesthomas yahoo. One of the fake characters using the bogus courier for allegedly sending parcels to his victims claims to be: David Kristofer Address: Edinburgh, Scotland Fake profile used on Facebook:.
Stolen pictures from the same gallery, same fake courier used, another made up name: Arnar Kristjan, pretending to be from Edinburgh Scotland. Fake profile used on Facebook:.I could have used this information 3 weeks ago, I was scammed by this individual.
Is he still there,if you can give me a username we can get him removed?? Thank you! Yes and of this week he is using the name James Scott, he's a widower with a 15 yr Old son attending school in Athens Greece and he was trying to get his. He's not using the name Thomas Bucksen. Just removed his facebook recently and requested to contact through WhatsApp. He probably has had it removed for being fake!! Drop and block please. Someone using this profile and the name of Thomas Miller contacted my daughter through instagram and has been sending her money.
I'm not sure his angle since he is sending her money. Only thing I can think of is that later he will be asking her for money or worse. I am scared and have shared all of this information with her. He is giving her name and details to be receiver of stolen money they are scamming from other women.
He will, if not yet, ask her to get the money and send it on,buy cards with it and send details to them. She is in a lot of trouble. She needs to get out of all of this before her name is given to law enforcement and she is interviewed for accepting stolen money and money laundering.
I also send him information of my address because he said he will send something to me. I hope this won't be a problem for me later.
I am terrified now. He is using name Hampton Willson and contacted me from Facebook. What they were going to send does not exist so nothing will arrive and they may not use that address but be careful and look out for strange mail or parcels. He's still out there. He contacted me through instagram. He's using jboyblink as his user name on Instagram and goes by Rob Johnson.
I've had 2 different men claim to be him! That's what put me on alert. One is "captainmasonidama gmail. The other uses "Thomas Alexander" and uses WhatsApp. Thanks very much for the information, we keep it all in the hope people search I wish I would have known.
I got scammed big time.
He said his name was James Scott and he was a widower with a 15 yr. Old son attending school in Athens Greece.This pictures are currently being used to scam gay men over 40 at Adam4Adam.
Thank you for this We have had a lot from Adam4Adam so be very careful. Thank you. Met on Words with friends as Thomas Han. We started chatting n he asked me to go to Hangouts so we could chat while he was on a 3 month contact leaving Istanbul Contracted Marine engineer on a ship. Wife died 5 years ago. First he wanted Then pirates were attacking the ship he fell while turning off the lights n fractured his leg n needs Discovered his scams today n let him know. I see he is still playing words with friends.
I wish I could alert women but words with friends does not have a way to to do that. I am lucky I found out. I have been chatting with him for six weeks. He was getting very nasty when I told him I would not send him any money. Hope this helps other women. They are ALL on a contract and most have dead wives. It does and thank you and careful with WWF it is truly flooded with scammers. Thank you so much for the information.
Hey unknown. Thanks for your comment Search brought me here so thank you! The Art of Manipulation Scam Haters United. Labels: Thomas Lindegaard Madsen.
Anonymous 27 June at ScamHatersUnited 27 June at Anonymous 4 October at ScamHatersUnited 5 October at Unknown 11 November at ScamHatersUnited 11 November at Anonymous 17 February at Scammers have been using the image of Thomas Lindegaard Madsen to scam women out of money over the internet, including one woman from Carroll County. The problem has become so widespread that Madsen posted a warning about it on his Facebook page.
Australian woman, 58, is duped out of $10,000 in scam where fraudster pretend to be Danish captain
They used photos of a handsome sea captain who took to social media to warn that his image was being used for nefarious purposes. The woman, who asked that her name not be used, is working with the FBI to try to nab the con artists.
She said she hopes publicizing her story will prevent others from falling into the same trap. The equipment never came. The company wanted to be paid in gift cards. She learned that the pretend company was trying to mimic a legitimate company in Indiana. Through a political group Susan had joined on social media, she began interacting with a person who seemed to take an interest in her.
At first, the online interaction was normal chitchat about hobbies and family.
The man said he was a subcontractor on a ship. After chatting with the man over the course of a month, she began to be convinced that he was legitimate. Then the man said he had a child going to school abroad. She drove to southern New England to make deposits at specified banks. She never spoke with the sailor by phone or video. But she stumbled on a reverse image search service and ran a search for the sailor. In reality, the man in the photo is Capt.
Thomas Lindegaard Madsen. He's a married gay Dane who lives in Copenhagen. He is on the board of directors on the transport and logistics company Maersk. In April of last year, he posted on Facebook saying that he understood his image was being used to manipulate people. Would you fall in love with him before you had his face confirmed?
Would you give him your wallet? Susan now uses an app called "Social Catfish" to help verify the identities of people she communicates with online. Susan notified her local police and began working with FBI special agent Kim Blackwood, who examined Susan's computer.
She confirmed that Susan complained to the bureau and stressed that it's important for victims to report incidents to the FBI. She said one particular victim might have a piece of the puzzle and someone else might report another piece and that allows the cases to be solved. There were 18, reported victims that year. Scammers do a lot of research to find out what is successful and then tend to copy what works.
It could be for that reason Madsen's photo became popular with them. Among FBI warnings to the public are: iIf you suspect an online relationship is a scam, stop all contact immediately. Never, ever send money to someone you met online and have not met in person. It may take weeks or months to get to the point where they ask for money, but, the FBI says, eventually they will ask. Log In. Keep it Clean. Please avoid obscene, vulgar, lewd, racist or sexually-oriented language. Don't Threaten.During a recent visit, Mom shared an odd experience she had while playing that turned out to be a new kind of scam.
As each match proceeded, the man often named Owen would share that his wife had died in childbirth, and that his daughter was being raised by a cousin or a nurse while he worked aboard ship. The conversation turned creepy the moment Owen asks my mother how tall she is. So even without the red-flag repetition of the same script across three different people, she was skeptical. Then we put our deerstalker detective hats on: a few minutes of energetic Googling turned up a long thread on the Zynga user forum about this scam.
Zynga is the company that created WWF. As time and many matches go by, Owen tells the woman player his life story, asks dozens of questions about her life and tastes, and talks romantically with her. Eventually, after months, catastrophe strikes Owen.
Owen then asks the woman player for money. It might seem beyond belief that anybody would ever fall for this, but innocent people have been falling for the Nigerian Prince scam for years and to the tune of hundreds of millions of dollars. The more questions a stranger asks you — flattering though they might be — the more suspicious you should become. That picture provoked many WWF players to flirt with my mother, as they were hoping that the player was the granddaughter rather than the grandma.
I helped Mom change the profile picture to one of just her, but the new picture functioned as bait for the scammers, who seem to presume that older women playing WWF are lonely and susceptible to pretended attention and affection.
So far, nobody has tried to scam the pup. When I imagine where Owen is sitting as he is having this fraudulent conversation with my mother, the most likely scenario is that he is in boiler room surrounded by other men all staring intently into their computer monitors and having dozens of similar conversations with other innocent women all at the same time. The boiler room is scary enough, but even scarier is the idea that instead of a room full of sweaty guys, maybe Owen is a bot.
If Owen is a rudimentary AI that is following a complex script — including deliberately misspelled words to make the bot seem less botty — then that means that this scam potentially has global scale at what is effectively zero cost to the scammers. The Centaur Scenario is a little more likely and still scary.
In this scenario, bots would start the games and initiate the chats with the intended victims. Then, when the victim started to engage in conversation, the bot would hand the victim over to a human con artist. I get hit on by young women all wanting iTunes gift cards… eventually. Same here, very recently. The profile pictures are usually extremely attractive and provocative, and they immediately strike up a conversation.
But the conversation continued with the offer of exchanging phone numbers and pictures, which I of course decline and end the game. Me too!