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Author Topic: FRAUD WEBSITE fraud  (Read 8450 times)

samarik

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FRAUD WEBSITE fraud
« on: September 04, 2015, 03:09:16 AM »
I have opened dispute in PayPal already but now this still using his fraud, please help to stop this Fraud that using your service. his link id is
https://tvbip.dpdcart.com/cart/buy
and he is using bothe website
http://europeserver24.com/
http://www.vipcardsharing.com/
First email was vesion1080@gmail.com
Now: this one  nexttv16@gmail.com
Please Block it to stop his fraud rate to high risk
please block this service 
I paid 99 eur and I get nothing
please help to stop this fraud on people.
I am responsible about this issue will be on your request is
Khalid
« Last Edit: September 04, 2015, 03:13:53 AM by samarik »



manishsqrt

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Re: FRAUD WEBSITE fraud
« Reply #1 on: November 28, 2015, 04:32:00 AM »
Very sorry that you had such a bad experience online. From future always go more more trusted brands. On internet their are hardly few methods to verify good websites.

meetgerry

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Re: FRAUD WEBSITE fraud
« Reply #2 on: April 20, 2016, 05:08:37 AM »
I have been scammed by Kelly Goodin, she runs a fake company called Think Creative & Print

I paid her $1200 for the work and she stopped replying after that. I have submitted scam report against her company.

Do you have better suggestion for me?

elvafeng

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Re: FRAUD WEBSITE fraud
« Reply #3 on: April 18, 2017, 08:08:08 AM »
Dave Kaval, who seemingly has been everywhere almost every day since becoming the Oakland A’s president in November, took to Facebook Live on Tuesday morning for what he termed a “huge announcement.”

No http://www.athleticsfanaticsjersey.com/matt-mcbride-jersey-c-13.html, not a Jamie Quirk Bobblehead Night. Think bigger.

“For the upcoming homestand and the rest of the season,” Kaval said, “because the fans have spoken, we’re taking off the tarps. The third deck, the tarps are coming off.”
Specifically, the tarps are coming off the View Level of the Coliseum, where they have been since 2006. The tarps will remain on Mt. Davis http://www.athleticsfanaticsjersey.com/stephen-vogt-jersey-c-14.html, the towering monolith named after the late Oakland Raiders owner when the Coliseum was reconfigured in the 1990s for the team’s return from Los Angeles.

The removal of the tarps was symbolic. Ditto the fact that Kaval, 41, personally began pulling them off after his Facebook Live announcement. The A’s capped an eight year run of first and second place finishes and advanced to the American League Championship Series the first year the tarps were in place. But over time, the oceans of canvas came to represent the organization’s inability to fill the Coliseum because of its inability bordering on refusal to consistently field a competitive team.

Co owner Lew Wolff’s folly was couched as intimacy. Take it from someone who was there — the rocking sellout crowds that were a regular feature of Tony La Russa’s tenure in Oakland felt plenty intimate, no tarps required.

So how did that ersatz intimacy and artificial scarcity work out? In 2005, the last year before the tarps, the A’s were eighth in attendance in the American League while filling the Coliseum to 55.6 percent capacity on average. During the 11 year Tarp Epoch, the A’s ranked between ninth and 14th each season while filling the Coliseum to 58.6 percent of capacity.

So statistically, it was basically a push.

Aesthetically, it was a mood killer. Doubly so when the Raiders began tarping off Mt. Davis, a place only a Sherpa could love. Most baseball fans are smart enough to know there will be good times, mediocre times and disappointing times. But the tarps were an insult, a white flag.


Meanwhile, the A’s began roaming the countryside for a new stadium site Marcus Semien Jersey, playing footsie with Fremont, then San Jose. The message couldn’t have been more clear We have no interest in spending serious money for proven talent, and even if we change our minds, we won’t be in Oakland when it happens.

Enter Kaval.

Since his first day on the job, he has been engaging a weary fan base. He has put more thought into the fan experience since the days of Walter Haas’ ownership. Rickey Henderson Field? It’s a little thing. The http://www.athleticsfanaticsjersey.com/andrew-triggs-jersey-c-12.html  championship plaza is another little thing. Bringing back Dennis Eckersley as an assistant to Kaval is a little thing.

No, Kaval is not involved in player personnel. But his assurances that the A’s are committed to Oakland are soothing words to an oft frustrated fan base. Combine that message with a lot of little things and you’ve got the start of something big.

Speaking of Starting Friday night, the baseball capacity at the Oakland Coliseum will jump from 35,607 to 47,170. View tickets will cost 15, with half the proceeds going to Oakland Promise, a program that helps Oakland students attend college. Just another smart move by Kaval.

Question now is, what do they do with the old tarps? Here are five suggestions

1. Cut them into 10 foot long strips and have a Slip ‘N Slide giveaway night.

2. Donate them to the effort to repair the Oroville Dam spillway.

3. Give them to the 49ers — their upper deck has looked a little sparse the past few years.

4. Use them to replace the landscaping at Billy Beane’s house to cut down on his water bill.

5. Chuck them in the Raiders locker room and let Mark Davis deal with them.

3876

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Re: FRAUD WEBSITE fraud
« Reply #4 on: April 30, 2017, 10:28:40 PM »
I have opened dispute in PayPal already but now this still using his fraud, please help to stop this Fraud that using your service. his link id is
https://tvbip.dpdcart.com/cart/buy
and he is using bothe website
http://europeserver24.com/
http://www.vipcardsharing.com/
First email was vesion1080@gmail.com
Now: this one  nexttv16@gmail.com
Please Block it to stop his fraud rate to high risk
please block this service 
I paid 99 eur and I get nothing
please help to stop this fraud on people.
I am responsible about this issue will be on your request is
Khalid

Dave Kaval, who seemingly has been everywhere almost every day since becoming the Oakland A’s president in November, took to Facebook Live on Tuesday morning for what he termed a “huge announcement.”

No http://www.athleticsfanaticsjersey.com/matt-mcbride-jersey-c-13.html, not a Jamie Quirk Bobblehead Night. Think bigger.

“For the upcoming homestand and the rest of the season,” Kaval said, “because the fans have spoken, we’re taking off the tarps. The third deck, the tarps are coming off.”
Specifically, the tarps are coming off the View Level of the Coliseum, where they have been since 2006. The tarps will remain on Mt. Davis http://www.athleticsfanaticsjersey.com/stephen-vogt-jersey-c-14.html, the towering monolith named after the late Oakland Raiders owner when the Coliseum was reconfigured in the 1990s for the team’s return from Los Angeles.

The removal of the tarps was symbolic. Ditto the fact that Kaval, 41, personally began pulling them off after his Facebook Live announcement. The A’s capped an eight year run of first and second place finishes and advanced to the American League Championship Series the first year the tarps were in place. But over time, the oceans of canvas came to represent the organization’s inability to fill the Coliseum because of its inability bordering on refusal to consistently field a competitive team.

Co owner Lew Wolff’s folly was couched as intimacy. Take it from someone who was there — the rocking sellout crowds that were a regular feature of Tony La Russa’s tenure in Oakland felt plenty intimate, no tarps required.

So how did that ersatz intimacy and artificial scarcity work out? In 2005, the last year before the tarps, the A’s were eighth in attendance in the American League while filling the Coliseum to 55.6 percent capacity on average. During the 11 year Tarp Epoch, the A’s ranked between ninth and 14th each season while filling the Coliseum to 58.6 percent of capacity.

So statistically, it was basically a push.

Aesthetically, it was a mood killer. Doubly so when the Raiders began tarping off Mt. Davis, a place only a Sherpa could love. Most baseball fans are smart enough to know there will be good times, mediocre times and disappointing times. But the tarps were an insult, a white flag.


Meanwhile, the A’s began roaming the countryside for a new stadium site Marcus Semien Jersey, playing footsie with Fremont, then San Jose. The message couldn’t have been more clear We have no interest in spending serious money for proven talent, and even if we change our minds, we won’t be in Oakland when it happens.

Enter Kaval.

Since his first day on the job, he has been engaging a weary fan base. He has put more thought into the fan experience since the days of Walter Haas’ ownership. Rickey Henderson Field? It’s a little thing. The http://www.athleticsfanaticsjersey.com/andrew-triggs-jersey-c-12.html  championship plaza is another little thing. Bringing back Dennis Eckersley as an assistant to Kaval is a little thing.

No, Kaval is not involved in player personnel. But his assurances that the A’s are committed to Oakland are soothing words to an oft frustrated fan base. Combine that message with a lot of little things and you’ve got the start of something big.

Speaking of Starting Friday night, the baseball capacity at the Oakland Coliseum will jump from 35,607 to 47,170. View tickets will cost 15, with half the proceeds going to Oakland Promise, a program that helps Oakland students attend college. Just another smart move by Kaval.

Question now is, what do they do with the old tarps? Here are five suggestions

1. Cut them into 10 foot long strips and have a Slip ‘N Slide giveaway night.

2. Donate them to the effort to repair the Oroville Dam spillway.

3. Give them to the 49ers — their upper deck has looked a little sparse the past few years.

4. Use them to replace the landscaping at Billy Beane’s house to cut down on his water bill.

5. Chuck them in the Raiders locker room and let Mark Davis deal with them.

 

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