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April 22, 2009

Have you seen a "Facebook ghost?"

Posted: 01:12 PM ET

There have been several reports of privacy scams on Facebook, and "Facebook ghosts" have surfaced as a new iteration of the trend.

Earlier this month, Yahoo! Sports created a ton of buzz when it reported one NFL team allegedly uses fake Facebook profiles to tempt recruits into unknowingly handing over their personal information.

One popular Facebook "ghost" was a blond female temptress, the site reports.

The team allegedly would use these fake profiles to get friend-level access to recruits' information on the site. The thinking there is that if a team official spots a player in Facebook photos smoking dope or partying hard, the team might avoid a bad draft pick and a potential public relations problem.

The fake profiles are called "ghosts" because they disappear soon after they surface.

I wonder if this technique exists in other spheres of recruiting? At law firms? At banks? In other sports?

There's no hard evidence the NFL ghost-profile incident is part of a trend, said Justin Smith, editor of the blog Inside Facebook, which tracks the social networking site.

More often, people leak information from their Facebook pages accidentally by posting messages their bosses or colleagues can see.

It would be difficult for Facebook to prevent scams similar to the one allegedly used by NFL teams without requiring users to input personal information when setting up an account, Smith said. That's something that's unlikely to happen, he said, because social network users would move elsewhere.

The best trick, perhaps, is to be leery of strangers who want to be your friend on the site. Here are some other tips for protecting your profile:

From Facebook
From AllFacebook
From Tamar

Do you know of examples of Facebook "ghost" profiles appearing in an effort to access your private information? Is this a concern, and if so, what should be done? Your thoughts could turn into a future CNN.com story.

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Filed under: Facebook


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Stacey   April 23rd, 2009 8:02 am ET

Facebook and other social networking sites are public not private. If you don't want it read then don't write it. People feel an annonimity because they are alone when they write/post/blog but they must remember there are millions of potential readers and those readers know other readers who may just know you. Be careful!


Sam Baxter   April 23rd, 2009 11:49 am ET

I think it's fairly common to see fake "ghost" profiles on just about all social networking sites. It's lame, and it sucks, but it's a part of life. It's your choice to add someone as a friend or to trust a complete internet stranger. This is no big deal... it's really just about (the lack of ) common sense.


Aaron   April 23rd, 2009 12:39 pm ET

Its not hard to creat a second account with a e-mail with a bogus name not linked to you in any way. I know people who have several. It would only take a matter of minutes to delete all of this info and its technically gone, although its still there forever. It wouldn't be hard get a person to add you as a friend either. Lots of people are creating second accounts. Just sign up with a unrelated e-mail and ditch it when your done. You would have to trace ip addresses to trace it but thats easily avoided. Its not rocket science. Even if you wanted to go super sleuth.


Dominic Obrigkeit   April 23rd, 2009 12:40 pm ET

I enjoy FraceBook very much and the interchange with freinds all over the world, but the IQ Quiz that leads to use your Cell number to get a text message for your score is a Scam that should be stopped
at those Text messages continue unending to your cell phone and your cell bill.

Facebook should ban such prractices and think of other ways to earn revenues through advertising.

It is very annoying to constantly be taunted about IQ challenges to lure you into taking the very stupid test to get your cell number.


Nice Guy   April 23rd, 2009 1:06 pm ET

I confess that I used a fake profile when I was researching a potential nanny. I was very relieved to see pictures of a New Years party that seemed very tame. Her friends seemed 'normal' along with her boyfriend. I learned a lot about her and was much more comfortable allowing her to watch my kids. What a great tool!


Healthy Paranoia   April 26th, 2009 8:47 pm ET

I don't understand why people "friend up" complete strangers. It's an easily-avoided problem–just don't accept anyone you don't personally know as a friend. It's not that hard and frankly, if you are working, doing your chores, and having a real life, you really don't have time to be keeping up with more than about 30 people. It's not that hard, either, to be picky about your apps, although I think Facebook needs to put a tight rein on these apps and their creators.

Want to rein in your potential ghosts? Then it's time to do like the rest of us do and organize all those hundreds of people like I did: group them and put restriction levels on what they see, what they access, and what your friends can post about you. Anyone who doesn't is blatantly irresponsible and really shouldn't be working a job anywhere anyway because they obviously don't know how to utilize technology, don't know how to separate work from home (i.e. be a professional), and they won't be very private nor secure with their company's information.


Social media is no longer an option « Tweeties’ Blog   May 1st, 2009 10:58 am ET

[...] employers. They "get to know" you before even making a phone call. Beware of the "Facebook ghosts," fake Facebook profiles that want to be your "friend" in order to get personal [...]


Putdown Prophet   May 6th, 2010 1:05 pm ET

waa waa waa. i constantly send and accept as many friend requests as i can to expand my network, promote my character, and learn the latest trends. i have a ghost profile just for kicks because it's an art to invent a character. and what is a character if it doesn't have any friends to support it?... if you're guarded, get your ass off of facebook.


:::Philebrity…media, culture, music and more::: » Blog Archive » Prematurely Waxing Nostalgic About Facebook   July 20th, 2010 11:27 am ET

[...] “panic button” intended to protect users ages 13 to 18.- Ghosts are haunting Facebook: Dead or alive.- Privacy issues abound. Still.- And with all that going on, the growth of new Facebook users is [...]


John   July 23rd, 2010 5:18 pm ET

I have had several of these "ghosts" add me on FB but I haven't been friending them back if I dont know them. OU had a huge PR warning students about how employers were doing this like 4 years ago


melissa   July 24th, 2010 3:16 pm ET

I saw several ghosts during a potential union strike situation. Union members in the pockets of the corrupt leadership were ghosting on FB in order to disseminate false information to members and concerned parties, in order to garner support based on misinformation etc.
I caught several out, and in the blink of an eye the profile disappeared from facebook, only to have another show up literally within minutes.
This is pretty common, people should always be cautious of social networking interactions. Nothing is private on the internet and smart people are using technology to get information you wouldnt hand over to just anybody. I wonder often why so many people feel the need to share so much online that is personal.


xylindia morpheus   July 25th, 2010 6:22 pm ET

why would anyone use their real name on facebook? or their real address? So stalkers can find you?


Lorie   July 28th, 2010 9:50 am ET

OMG! YES!!!! Resently, I found out that someone who was claiming to be a friend from my high school & "friended" me over 1 1/2 yrs ago, was really a woman who was seeking to have an affair with my husband. She got on my facebook & those of my children in order to use the information to try to convince my husband that he would be better off with her.
We only found out because she had information on one of children who's facebook is private.


William   July 29th, 2010 6:37 pm ET

Recent applications, used by my FaceBook friends, have me worried. “A Friend answered questions about me! “
I started to complete the questions the app presented so I could see these questions and answers. I let the app see my friends list. And then was asked, by the app, questions. These were the same exact challenge questions used by my bank. I don’t know what questions my friends answered, could have been the same ones. I unregistered the app. What’s you first pets name? What’s your favorite color? Where to you vacation? With this info and an email, then can hack my bank. I soon began receiving friend requests from ghosts in teddies.


Ed   August 9th, 2010 6:59 am ET

This is nothing new. I used to be a PI, and would often get LOADS of information from people's social network profiles. I have long since stopped posting ANYTHING that could be taken in a negative light...since I kinda figured this "trend" of spying (if you will) would catch on quickly, and eventually employers, clients, future customers, and governments (local, state, and federal), would use social network profiles to gather information and even help convict people. WELCOME TO THE NEW WORLD!!!


hillbilleter   August 10th, 2010 2:07 pm ET

Social networks are not private and never have been. People should never enter personal information in a public venue and expect it to magically be private. In a paraphrase of my grandmother's tip about talking to children: Don't put information online that you don't want shouted from the rooftops.

Facebook only recently started displaying people's phone numbers, and members had to go into their settings to make them private again. Mine was never entered in the first place.


Glutenius Minimus   August 12th, 2010 9:34 am ET

Isn't Facebook, at it's core, about staying in touch people you know? I don't care how hot the blond chick from the Princeton network is. If I have no recollection of you who are, I'm going to send a message asking. It's frustrating to think that people are so underhanded, but the internet is no different from anywhere else you visit.


Andrew   August 13th, 2010 2:30 pm ET

If you configure your privacy settings correctly, and only befriend people who ACTUALLY know, there is no security problem with facebook. You would have to be pretty naive to think some random girl with hot picture is a good idea to friend. It's also your own fault if you don't configure your privacy settings. With a little common sense, most issues can be avoided.


Older & Wiser   August 14th, 2010 3:46 pm ET

I am SO grateful that my wild partying days were over by the time Facebook & YouTube came along!


Russ   August 18th, 2010 8:24 pm ET

Or, you could just not have a Facebook account. And all of this goes away (or never is).


Flocka Flame   August 19th, 2010 3:39 pm ET

Smoking dope.... hahaha


John Smith   August 19th, 2010 11:51 pm ET

I have received multiple friend requests from people I haven't heard of and have just recently opened facebook accounts within about a week period. Every time they show a picture of an attractive female who has a very low friend count..which typically never happens...I've been wondering about this for months now


Suzanne   August 24th, 2010 3:12 pm ET

Don't friend people you don't know and set all your security to friends only.


John Doe   August 27th, 2010 2:22 pm ET

We prefer the term "Sock puppet"


Mike   August 27th, 2010 5:23 pm ET

Here is how to avoid ghosts. Don't befriend people you don't know.

Here is the general rule of thumb that I use when deciding or not to allow someone to be my friend on facebook.

In the fictional scenario, I go out to a bar and get drunk. Can't drive. The person who is asking to be my friend on facebook lives just around the corner. Do I feel comfortable enough with that person to knock on their door and ask to crash on the couch? If so, then that person is a friend.


Brian P.   August 29th, 2010 10:35 am ET

Its not just about you securing your page. You may be very responsible about what you post, your security settings and the people you friend but that doesnt mean all your friends will be equally responsible.

If one of your friends are not choosing to secure their page, keeps everything public, are happy to add anyone as friends, loves to post pictures of every party they were ever at and you have been to a few of those parties and in a few of those pictures, you may find yourself guilty by association. Add the tagging feature and next thing you know, your boss has a picture of you in a compromising position.

A good example I have seen even now are people who dont wish to reveal where they work, but may make mention of having to work the weekend. A friend will post a reply message saying 'Thats too bad, I am off this weekend but I will be working there next week'. Looking at the friends page, they clearly state where it is that they work. Now you know where the first person works, that they work with the second person and even when the first person will be there. Thats great news if the ghost happens to be a collections agent trying to harass you.


Teri   September 3rd, 2010 11:56 pm ET

One more reason not to friend people you don't know. I don't understand why some people want to be friend collectors. Are they really that desperate for attention?


Jenni   September 5th, 2010 2:24 pm ET

I have a protection order from a man who is an abuser and hurt my girls (peddo). He has often used facebook 'ghost' to get friend status from my girls and mysef. He even takes the time to first become friends of their friends then invites them. We don't accept any friends we don't know...so no friends of friends or anything suspecious.
It isn't anything we can prove in court, no way we can prove it's him. We can only be very careful


Lisa J   September 5th, 2010 11:34 pm ET

I have an incurable illness and it is bad enough to disable me (though I frequently wish that I could work around it, I regularly prove I'm just not capable of pushing long periods for any given time). It is rare enough that when we find each other, we accept others that are friends of friends, just because it's so comforting to have others who know firsthand what the bad days are like, and how rare the good days are.

It worries me regularly, though, because I know people don't like constant complainers, and I don't POST much about my bad days. With some news items about people losing jobs over FB, or losing their disability because they don't look "sick enough" on FB, I constantly worry if my "game face" will get me in trouble one day.

At the same time, I worry that if I'm honest, my extended family will develop a "poor Lisa" mantra, and there will be all this heartache, etc., about the limitations my life now has.

My FB profile is unsearchable and only friends (no friends of friends) can see anything I post. I can't bring myself to change how I do things, because I enjoy being an encouragement to every person who has this illness, and of course I want to stay in contact with friends and family.

In a way, my "dishonesty" in my real life is not sharing enough of myself, rather than too much. Even that, sometimes, can be damaging if the wrong people are watching!


Pat   September 6th, 2010 10:59 pm ET

This may all be true, but Facebook makes plenty of its own ghosts.
I get a friend request from a fake profile at least once a week.
They're made and sent by Facebook to make themselves look better.
You can tell they're fake because they have no real info, and no reason on earth to be connected to you.
When you try to link to them, the profile disappears.
I emailed facebook every time.
and they ignored me.
every time.


Megan   September 7th, 2010 12:55 pm ET

Collection companies do it too. I have a debt collector friend who says he has 6 ghosts, all attractive women, who friend men and try to pull as much as they can off FB – like if the person's working, they can get the work number. He's gotten several numbers that way that they were unable to skip trace.

It's sick, but he says it works.


Michelle   September 9th, 2010 5:47 pm ET

This is absolutely used all the time. I work for a public university, and while we don't do this, I have colleagues at other universities (mainly private schools) that will use this technique when deciding who to admit to their university. It seems to be mainly used for professional degrees (Pharmacy school, Law school, etc.), but I could see it moving to undergrads as well.


tricia   September 10th, 2010 1:39 pm ET

Don't "friend" someone you don't know. Simple as that. ;)


Rob P.   September 12th, 2010 7:06 am ET

A couple of months ago I deleted most of my Facebook 'friends', kept a few who seemed intriguing, and ended up with what one poster above described as the normal friend list: about 30 people.

I did this because the updates and unnecessary posts from my supposed friends were overwhelming my ability to keep track of my real friends and family. I only log in to Facebook a couple of times a week to see new pictures or see how everyone is doing. Three hundred posts was a little much to sort through.

That seems reasonable and manageable. I banned many apps from posting to my page (Farmville et al) and only see real updates from family and friends.

Six degrees of separation is a pretty good analog for how closely we can be connected, but frankly, I'd rather not know the dirty details of a 13 year old boy or a middle aged woman in Denmark I don't know.

Limiting my Facebook has actually made it more relevant to my life.


John   September 14th, 2010 2:35 pm ET

When I get friend requests from someone I don't know, I check out their profile to see if they have any connection to me; i.e. mutual friends, a shared school or network, etc.. The people that I refuse and would consider 'facebook ghosts' tend to be those with the most generic and sparse personal information. Facebook overall seems to be a big data mining operation, and it would be beneficial for more people to be aware of that.


Anok   September 14th, 2010 3:58 pm ET

Sort of OT, but one of the things I will always regret is giving facebook my real information. I have registered for a lot of trivial things on the internet over the years and always used aliases, false DOB, etc.. For some dumb reason, I thought facebook warranted having my real info. I want to kick myself every time I think about it.


Martin   September 16th, 2010 1:22 am ET

Hi John – to answer your question if this happens in other spheres of recruiting: yes. In fact, I'm assuming the sporting world took their cue from the corporate world.

I'm a recruiter (corporate, not sports), and while it's not something I think is particularly ethical, it's been done on a regular basis by peers of mine since for years. Heck, I think some of them even tried it on Friendster, back in the day.

Bottom-line advice for job candidates: get your privacy filters up, create lists (have one for off-color pics & remarks, eg, that only includes people you know well), and don't say anything you wouldn't want your interviewers to read. Because they probably will.


unknown 2 you   September 16th, 2010 7:48 am ET

I am trying to get an interview with a nationwide business, and on their application it asks for your Facebook and Myspace address. On the last page in the disclaimer it states failure to answer ALL questions in the 10 page application truthfully can result in termination at a latter date without notice. I live in an at-will employment state, so they can fire you for not saying bless me after sneezing in the breakroom if it is required in the employee manual. All it takes it someone to see "member since" and instead of that promotion you wanted it is a pink slip.


Herostratus   September 16th, 2010 10:53 am ET

My brother's fraternity would just pay for access to the Facebook pages of all its potential pledges. They got PDFs of entire profiles and photo albums. Though this was a few years back when Facebook pages were simpler.

This may have been an insider deal, but I know of businesses paying for access too.


justme   September 16th, 2010 10:55 am ET

WOULD FACEBOOK PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE JUST GO THE HELL AWAY? SO SICK OF THE ARTICLES ON IT- AND NO I DIDN'T READ THIS, JUST SEEING THE BLEEPING WORD FACEBOOK WAS ENOUGH FOR ME TO COMMENT! STOP THE ARTICLES ON FACEBOOK!!!!!!


holly   September 16th, 2010 2:56 pm ET

i don't create fake accounts, but when people do apply for work at my business i do look them up on social networking sites. that's the best way to see who you;re really hiring. anyone can seem professional for a 20 minute interview.


Ret   September 16th, 2010 4:04 pm ET

@ Nice Guy: Probably the profile you saw was also fake


Rob P.   September 16th, 2010 8:35 pm ET

@justme I'm not a big fan of facebook either, but the fact is just about everyone I know has an account.

Maybe you aren't getting it, but facebook is a sea-change in how we communicate. Some people overuse it, some people become addicted to it. I maintain my account for those few times when it is actually worthwhile – my sister or my girlfriend sharing pictures or videos, my nephew acting stupid.

Moments I might only hear about, I can now see, along with anyone else with access, even if I can't personally see them in person for some time. SO get over your facebook prudishness already.

I don't like it, but if my girlfriend wants to share a video, I will have the means to watch it. I'm sorry you don't have anyone in your life to whom you feel connected enough to warrant having a facebook account.


silver1600   September 16th, 2010 10:23 pm ET

Without ignoring all the advice to use good sense about facebook settings, there's at least one troublesome trend to this NFL ghost-profile thing.

Why do so many Americans these days see little wrong with corporations (worth billions) waltzing into the privates lives of individuals? Is it for the sake of securing a measly paycheck? While one can't be asked about personal religious beliefs during a corporate interview, imagine what nuances might turn up in our facebook account?

America as a society, perhaps with a few exceptions, has fought vigorously in the past to keep governmental intrusion at a distance. Why such easy acceptance of corporate intrusion a la NFL ghost-profile? How many degrees of difference are there between a corporation deceiving us to gain access to our facebook account and a corporation sneaking a peak at our cell phone record?


Squeezebox   September 17th, 2010 12:26 pm ET

"Fools names and fools faces are often seen in public places". Anonymous


Squeezebox   September 17th, 2010 12:31 pm ET

Just don't do social networking in the first place and you'll be fine.


David   September 20th, 2010 11:45 pm ET

Best advice i was ever given at the dawn of the internet 15 years ago when I was in college: "Trying to remove something you have posted online is like trying to get pee out of a swiming pool"


j03l   September 21st, 2010 5:02 am ET

Local radio has stated that collection agencies have been using similer tactics to track down people that don't answer their phones. A great way to obtain key information, like a persons place of employment.


b tripp   September 26th, 2010 6:23 am ET

only ghost or whatever it may be, is in petville.
appears to be a orb perhaps where they program the animal.it follows around, only there once in a while ,several others have also seen it.


Bill   September 28th, 2010 9:14 pm ET

What is facebook?


Rob P.   September 28th, 2010 10:36 pm ET

How very droll, Bill.


sighthndman   September 30th, 2010 5:43 pm ET

I grew up in a small town. I didn't know what privacy was until I went away to the Big U. So I know how to behave, and if I misbehave, I know to get home before the phone rings. (And it will be soon, since some people have nothing better to do than gossip about the goings on.)

The truth is, your only expectation of privacy is when there are enough other people around that you can expect other people to not care about you. Your expectations about protection from governmental or corporate invasion of privacy are a different matter. There, the playing field is tilted, and you have to depend on laws or constitutional safeguards (and on not revealing things).

I've had one friend and one relative apply for security clearance with the federal government. They come and ask prying questions. (But with permission, so it's ok.) I pretty much knew that if I said, "I think that's private," that would be a red flag that would raise concerns. I also couldn't lie, because I didn't know what their other references said. I had no choice but to tell the truth. How is that really different?


Have you seen a “Facebook ghost?” – SciTechBlog – CNN.com Blogs « Strolicious Diggs   October 1st, 2010 12:15 pm ET

[...] Have you seen a "Facebook ghost?" – SciTechBlog – CNN.com Blogs. [...]


jonny   October 1st, 2010 6:18 pm ET

There are "ghost friends" in real life too. Deal with it, you dont go to the mall and hold up pics of yourself smoking dope, why would you put them online?
A little common sense could would alleviate the perceived need for more legislation, and preserve online freedom.
We are still pretending to be free aren't we?


Puff the Magic Dragon   October 7th, 2010 10:11 am ET

I have an excellent memory. If someone wants to "friend" me and I don’t recognize or remember the name, without investigation, they are out. Its as simple as that. So far, I have declined 3 requests. What surprised me is, FB came back and asked me if I knew them…I responded NO. I thought that was cool. My personal info is kept to vanilla things: the books I like, movies, my high school (from 30 years ago) hobbies... You wont find my phone number, address, employer, or anything like that. If you are my friend, you already know these things. No need to post it.

I don’t allow or play FB game apps, and the apps that I have out there for free samples and sweeps are immediately erased once I am done with them. They are for legit USA companies only. I keep my FB to about 70 people, all folks I personally know and have spent considerable time with: high school friends and teachers, current friends, family, and that’s it. I have no co workers friended. I think thats just bad policy. My "likes" are basically big corporations (Kraft, Procter & Gamble, Lever, ect) that I use for trading recipes, obtaining coupons, and getting freebies. I do not "like" my bank, my credit union, my 401K administrator, my employer, or any company connected with a credit card I may have. That includes dept stores. If they have a special deal for me, I'll get an email or something in snail mail. I have a separate junk email address strictly for freebies, coupons, and email, and its NOT on the email service I use for personal business or for legit email from friends. I allow "friends only" to see certain things and that’s it. I change my password once a month and NEVER leave FB signed in. Its not my home page.. I feel relatively safe with how mine is set up.

How did I decide to do it this way? My neighbor is busy running from bill collectors, Friend of the Court, a process server, and hiding her kids in a wrong school district. I think she may be doing the food stamp thing too, but this is just my suspicion. However, this is how her FB is set up – even more locked down than mine, actually – but nobody has bothered her, caught her, or gotten dime one out of her. At least I am legit…and no, she is NOT on my friends list either….


Legalize Partying   October 13th, 2010 2:27 pm ET

I go to a University in CT where the local PD uses these "ghost" accounts (usually portraying an attractive girl) in order to friend students and obtain information about off-campus parties. It is even more obvious that they use the network for this purpose when they show up to rather quiet, small gatherings (20-25 people) and arrest all residents of the house for "breach of peace"...


Doug Monahan   October 15th, 2010 1:33 am ET

I've got a "ghost" if you want to call it that. My name is Doug Monahan and I am from Austin, Texas. There is someone calling himself Douglas Wayne Monahan (my full name) who created a page, USING MY PHOTOS, using MY name, writing girls and pretending to be me. It is beyond weird – I just want to get this guy down – if anybody has any suggestions, please let me know how to approach it. The last thing I want to have happen is somebody going around faking to be me, cheating people, or whatever this person is doing. Doug


Rob P.   October 15th, 2010 7:50 am ET

I have a suggestion Doug.

STOP SHARING so much information on your facebook page. Your FB page is an open book. Someone with your purported resume should know better.....

Using the same photos is kind of creepy. Get in touch with FB and see what you can do about it.


Marcus   October 16th, 2010 1:03 pm ET

Really? Really. Look people, TAKE MY INFORMATION!! BE ME! THE WORST YOU COULD DO IS BETTER MY CREDIT!!! LOL! Who the hell cares? I use FB because I can update my family and friends about my life OUTSIDE IN THE REAL WORLD!!!! Turn off the computer, put on some cloths (pervs!) and shoes and GO OUTSIDE AND ENJOY MOTHER NATURE! Stupid humans.


klmemphis   October 18th, 2010 10:08 am ET

getting in touch with facebook is like getting pee out of a swimming pool
it cant be done. their help and support center is a joke and their phone number is just a run-around that only has a recording that hangs up after their little speech.i had my account disabled and i am trying to get it back.i have left e-mail after e-mail and have gotten zero, none, no response after weeks. i got no warning or explanation of why my account was disabled. getting in touch with facebook is impossible unless they get in touch with you, which is very very unlikely..................


Abraham Lim   December 24th, 2010 10:43 pm ET

Yes! I think there is still exist. Please look into it.

Welcome any American to be our venture partner in Malaysia. Our business is booming yeah!.......

God bless you and wishing you and your country fellows a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year.


sandralavixen   December 31st, 2010 5:05 am ET

There are millions of fake profiles, if you do a search for "fake profiles" on Facebook you'll see lists of fake profiles, probably with your stolen photo or bio.


Doug   August 3rd, 2011 10:10 pm ET

Doug is the CEO & President at Mobilezapp. Doug is a scam and stolen form his employees many times. $25k cash ? He can't even pay $225 to his employees !
He has his profiles all over net not just on facebook, hired people from odesk.com as well, he is big time scams and still stealing from companies in USA .
http://www.mobilezapp.com/content/leadership?nid=374


Nicolas   October 25th, 2011 11:46 am ET

http://www.lefigaro.fr/hightech/2011/10/25/01007-20111025ARTFIG00540-les-etranges-profils-fantomes-de-facebook.php


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