Well – what else is there to say? This gallery is of a hot teen with very large breasts, an ugly tattoo, and a fully shaved pussy.
Anyway, it was bound to happen eventually…
I get what is probably my fair share of spam in my email inboxes.
I don’t actually see most of what goes into my Gmail account – the spam filters trap out most of it, but I do see the occasional thing. My work email is worse – not sure if there are any spam filters set up there at all, I get a weird newsletter from a cell phone vendor for a service provider I’ve never subscribed to, I get newsletters from ‘professional networking’ types of sites, and I get the usual random phishing attempts – the ‘you have won a lottery’ ones, the ‘please help me with this ginormous inheritance’ ones, and the ‘your webmail account is over quota’ ones.
So I’m no stranger to spam, and I’m aware of all the tell-tale patterns – spelling errors, weird ‘typos’ involving transposed letters, odd grammar, bizarre capitalization, blah de blah blah. The big thing that typically sets off my spam alert sense is seeing that the email sender is someone acting on behalf of some entity that is completely foreign to me, and the information being sent along is totally beyond what goes on in my day-to-day life. (At the beginning of every semester, I get emails from strangers – they’re new students. I never write them off as spam because the content of the message clearly indicates that this is a real person with a genuine need to communicate with me.)
Today, though, a spam message slipped through Gmail’s filters, and when I saw it, I knew it was spam, because of who the sender was, but I thought it was pretty funny. I mean, I know there’s probably a lot of information about me floating around out there, based on things like browsing habits or Google searches or content of old blog posts. With that in mind, it’s sort of surprising that it’s taken this long for something like this to come my way, for some spammer to try using this angle to get my attention and open the attachment or follow the link.
This particular message claimed to be from an entity called coca cola.
I took a closer look, not because I thought that it was genuine – hello, absence of capitalization – but because I was curious. There was no message content, just an attached Word document, and the sending email account was an excite.com account. I kind of want to know what was in that attachment – but not enough to actually open the thing.
Still, had there been a bit more attention to details, this could have been a pretty impressive attempt to get my attention.