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Saying they're self-employed makes them more difficult to fact-check by searching a corporate website, Velasquez says.And royalty have money they can send you, if you only give them your bank account information, while engineers may seem smart and thus trustworthy, Velasquez says.

The profiles first go through automated screening software, which flags both traits in the profile, such as certain ethnicities, and things that aren't visible in the profile, such as certain IP addresses and even certain passwords that scammers seem to like more than other people.Then a person on staff looks through the flagged profiles and decides whom to ban, Velasquez says.I thought it was strange, but I think he really bought into all of these outdated ideas about what it was supposed to be like to grieve.What are some of those outdated ideas and why are they no longer valid?Although these countries are well known for scams, scammers nevertheless will be honest in their profile about where they're located because automated screening software looks for discrepancies between stated locations and where people actually sign onto the site.

Shifty jobs Twenty-six percent of scammers say they're engineers, 25 percent say they're royalty and 23 percent say they're self-employed.

It was such a gloomy group and when I said wanted to be more forward-looking, he said he didn’t think that I belonged in the group.

I thought that was against therapeutic ethics — I mean, unless you were doing something like taking drugs in a recovery group.

Lovin' God Scammers are mostly Catholic, or at least they say they are.

Eighty-two percent of banned Seeking Arrangement profiles say they're Catholic and religion was the most common trait among fraudulent accounts.

Seeking Arrangement has never found a fraudulent profile in which the person said he or she had a high school diploma and no bachelor's degree, Velasquez says.