They steadily increase pressure on you to participate, which they record and later threaten to distribute online.Other reports include the scammer manipulating the images taken, to make them seem worse.The Philippine crocodile's domain was a river system in Agusan, a poverty-stricken region 500 miles south east of Manila, but while it was a constant threat to villagers no one was brave enough to try to capture it.Users of video services, such as Skype, should be aware of a variety of scams that may use footage and images captured without your knowledge, to blackmail you.Jos et ole tyytyväinen siihen, miten Flash Player toimii tietokoneellasi, kokeile vaihtaa HTML-5-sivuston versioon painamalla "rocker" -painiketta.Huomaa kuitenkin, että HTML-5-sivuston version ominaisuudet ovat huomattavasti rajoitettummat (ei-optimaalista videon laatua tai mahdollisuutta viivästetyyn suoratoistoon).The attacker will then make a threat to make the video public unless money is paid.Sometimes threats to make false allegations of paedophilia against the victim are made as well.
The Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology says that magma is now accumulating at the crater and that a major eruption is possible “within weeks,” according to CNN.
In one version, the scam originates from a dating website or social network site like Facebook.
The scammer may pretend to be an attractive, potential partner and strike up an online relationship with you.
Scientists have recorded rock falls and small earthquakes around the crater and say the red glow of lava is visible at night.
Volcanologist Ed Laguerta told AP that lava and boulders could be seen rolling down from the crater on Tuesday night from as far away as 12 km (7 miles).