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Tinder doesn't currently have any way to report spam in the app, and Symantec suggests that you just "block" any users who you suspect are fake."We are aware of the spammers and have already taken precautions to prevent them from bothering our users," a Tinder spokesperson said in a statement to The Huffington Post."This is likely because they created fake accounts on Facebook and did not populate them with any interests." He also suggests that you read the short bio they provide. A few fake bios that Symantec encountered included lines like "will u do it right" and "just need a booty call." Also, remember that spam accounts never send the first message. On one popular dating site, OKCupid, users can be chosen to become moderators.Any OKCupid member can "flag" any content on the site, which often includes fake-looking profiles and messages.That content is then sent to the moderators who each say whether the item or profile should be “deleted,” “left alone” or “can’t tell.” People are likely less skeptical of profiles they see on Tinder, since most of the information on someone's profile (name, photos, etc.) come directly from Facebook. You choose a username, use a fake photo you found on the Internet, make up fake information about yourself, and you're all set.
Satnam Narang, Manager of Symantec Security Response, who wrote the blog post, gave the Huffington Post some tips for identifying a fake profile on Tinder. Of all the fake profiles I encountered, none of them shared a single interest with me," Narang says.According to the blog post, the fake accounts only chat with you if you chat them first.Once they start chatting, many of them have similar scripts.The fake profiles show up alongside the other photos of strangers you see once you've signed into Tinder through Facebook via the i Phone app.For those who haven't used it, on Tinder you fill out a simple profile and post a few photos of yourself.