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Most chatbots rely on fairly simple tricks to appear lifelike.
Richard Wallace, creator of the top-ranked chatbot ALICE (Artificial Linguistic Internet Computer Entity), has handwritten a database of thousands of possible conversational gambits.
If the victim clicks the link, they’re taken to what seems to be a Tinder page where they’re asked for personal information, which is then used to sign them up for hard-to-cancel subscription services costing up to 0 a month.
It’s a clever trick because it plays on a major fear of users — the risk that the person they’re chatting with might be dangerous.
The bogus verification service is supposed to vouch for the integrity of the user.
Type a comment to ALICE, and it checks the phrase and its key words for a response coded to those words.
In contrast, Jabberwacky, another top-rated Internet bot produced by Rollo Carpenter, keeps track of everything people have said to it, and tries to reuse those statements by matching them to the writer’s input.
Typically, the victim will get a message from a match asking something like: “What’s your verification code?
Here’s mine….” Confused, the victim usually asks what a verification code is and the scammer responds with a bogus link that usually includes “tinder” in the name to make it seem authentic.
Unfortunately, that’s not the only new trick that Tinder scammers are using.
Security firm Symantec has identified a phishing scam in which crooks ask for users’ personal information by pretending that you need to be “verified” by the dating service.
They’re particularly active on the Tinder dating app, which employs users’ locations and Facebook profiles to try to link them with nearby online romance seekers.
The aims are the same as with all dating scams — the crooks either want to trick you into sending them money or into downloading malware onto your PC.
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