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LOCK PICKING, Part 1: The Bump Key - Scam School | Scam School on blip.tv
How to escape from a straitjacket! - Scam School | Scam School on blip.tv
Zip Tie Escape - Scam School | Scam School on blip.tv
How to open most padlocks WITHOUT the combination or keys! - Scam School | Scam School on blip.tv
How to Vanish with a New Identity Dark Side or not, it's always good to say, "Hey, folks. Don't forget, this is illegal. Do it at your own risk. How to Vanish with a New Identity

Vintage Vinyl:Steal This Book

Vintage Vinyl:Steal This Book Library of Congress number 72-157115 (stolen from Library of Congress) copyright ©1971 PIRATE EDITIONS Restaurants
A Lottery Loophole (Sorry, Now Closed) in Massachusetts A Lottery Loophole (Sorry, Now Closed) in Massachusetts (iStockphoto) In the Boston Globe, Andrea Estes and Scott Allen write about how people have been taking advantage of a statistical quirk in the rules of an obscure Massachusetts Lottery game called Cash WinFall. A Michigan couple in their 70s, Marjorie and Gerald Selbee, spent three days buying more than $600,000 in Cash WinFall tickets from two convenience stores in Sunderland, Mass. Their timing was purposeful:
Confidence trick Terminology[edit] A confidence trick is also known as a con game, a con, a scam, a grift, a hustle, a bunko (or bunco), a swindle, a flimflam, a gaffle or a bamboozle. The intended victims are known as "marks" or "suckers", and when accomplices are employed, they are known as shills. In David Mamet's film House of Games, the main con artist gives a slightly different description of the "confidence game". He explains that, in a typical swindle, the con man gives the mark his own confidence, encouraging the mark to in turn trust him. Confidence trick
List of Ponzi schemes List of Ponzi schemes This is a list of Ponzi schemes, fraudulent investment operations that pay returns to separate investors from their own money or money paid by subsequent investors, rather than from any actual profit earned. Historical examples[edit] 19th century[edit] Before Charles Ponzi, in 1899 William "520 Percent" Miller opened for business as the "Franklin Syndicate" in Brooklyn, New York. Miller promised 10% a week interest and exploited some of the main themes of Ponzi schemes such as customers reinvesting the interest they made. He defrauded buyers out of $1 million and was sentenced to jail for 10 years.
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