The first thing you need to know about the so-called “majortom” scam is that it is an elaborate fraud.
The fraud involves paying someone to create a fraudulent account, then sending a fraudulent credit card to the fake account.
The scammer then uses the fraudulent card to purchase the goods that were purchased in the phony account.
In return, the fraudmer sends a second credit card that is issued to the fraudulent account.
This time, the fraudulent credit is used to pay the second card owner.
As a result, the second credit has the potential to be stolen and used to buy the fraudulent goods that are sold.
This is the most common type of fraud.
Majordom is a Spanish word meaning “little one,” which means that the seller has no money and no credit.
The seller, then, needs a credit card with a high-fee fee.
If the seller can’t afford to pay, then the fraudster simply adds a fee to the transaction and charges the buyer an additional fee.
This way, the seller is essentially paying someone else to commit fraud.
To put it simply, if a scammer wants to make a quick buck, he needs someone who has no credit and no money.
The scammer would likely create an account with a bank, then create an additional credit card account and send the fraudulent information to the bank.
The fraudulent bank would then use the fraudulent cards to make purchases of the goods and pay the fraudsters.
This process continues for a period of time, typically six months or more.
As the fraud is ongoing, the scammer adds fees to the transactions to make the transactions even more lucrative.
Once the scam is over, the credit card owner would then either send the money to a bank account that has the name “Majortomo” or transfer the money back to the scam-prone bank.
This would be the case, for example, if the fraudulent bank used the fraudulent money to buy a $2,000 watch that was then sent to a store that had a $5,000 credit card.
The bank then would then make another transaction using the $5,-500 credit card and send it to the fraud-prone store, which would then sell the counterfeit watch for a profit.
This transaction would continue for a further six months, typically a year or more, or even longer.
If the fraud happens every year, the entire scheme is a scam.
If it happens every two years, the whole scheme is fraudulent.
In addition to using credit cards, the buyer also uses an intermediary, usually a bank or another bank.
Banks, like many businesses, do not check the credit histories of customers, but instead simply look at the balance on a credit or debit card.
If a fraud occurs on a customer’s credit card, it can be easily reversed if the fraud occurs off a debit card, for instance.
If there is a bank that does not have the credit information of a customer, they can simply ask a friend or relative of the victim to help them locate the card.
While a scam may involve a fraudulent card, the bank, as the seller, is usually the one that is most likely to be victimized.
If you have questions about a scam, you should always seek the advice of a financial professional.
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