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Joined: 25 Mar 2008
Tue Jul 01, 2008 10:42 pm
So all those scam emails with laughable English and ridiculous
claims of lottery wins, NOK, ASEM, check mule jobs, and all of that
crap are coming from people who are so darn savvy that they
know how to forge headers? How likely is that, considering the
not-so-arduous process of opening a Yahoo mail account?
Return-Path: <[email protected]>
Delivered-To: [email protected]
Received: (qmail 1000 invoked from network); 22 Jun 2008 17:13:10 -0000
Received: from unknown (HELO mail-relay1.yahoo.com) (220.127.116.11)
by mail10.dslextreme.com with SMTP; Sun, 22 Jun 2008 10:13:10 -0700
Received: from seamaster.cc.kana.corp.yahoo.com (seamaster.cc.kana.corp.yahoo.com
by mail-relay1.yahoo.com (8.13.8/8.13.8/mr1) with SMTP id m5MHD93n019446
for <[email protected]>; Sun, 22 Jun 2008 10:13:09 -0700 (PDT)
DomainKey-Signature: a=rsa-sha1; s=care; d=cc.yahoo-inc.com; c=nofws; q=dns;
Message-Id: <[email protected]>
Date: Sun, 22 Jun 2008 10:13:09 -0700
To: <[email protected]>
Subject: Re: Nigerian scam from Spain (KMM73068523V94661L0KM)
From: Yahoo! Mail <[email protected]>
Reply-To: Yahoo! Mail <[email protected]>
Content-Type: text/plain; charset = "us-ascii"
X-Mailer: KANA Response 18.104.22.168.15
We are sorry for the time it has taken to respond to your email. Due to
an internal issue for which we apologize, we are just now responding to
your message. Even though significant time has passed, we want to
address your comments, as we take all abuse reports seriously.
Mass distribution of unsolicited email messages, or "spamming", violates
the Yahoo! Terms of Service (TOS).
After investigation, we have determined that this email message did not
originate from the Yahoo! Mail system. It appears that the sender of
this message forged the header information to give the impression that
it came from the Yahoo! Mail system.
We take the operation of Yahoo! Mail very seriously. Unfortunately,
there is no control over messages sent through other email systems and
it's not possible to preempt the misuse of the Yahoo! name in forged
headers. While Yahoo! cannot technically prevent its domain from being
forged in the headers of an email message, actions have been taken
against companies in an effort to prevent further forgery of the Yahoo!
brand and to seek damages as appropriate. Individuals are strongly
discouraged from forging the Yahoo! domain in the future and appropriate
action will be taken as necessary.
In addition, please visit the following website for useful tools to
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