Who Gets Scammed – Consumer Reports

Several studies conducted by Doug Shadel and his colleagues have found that fraud victims respond with greater interest than the general public to certain statements that con artists rely on to ensnare their prey: “This deal is only good for the next 24 hours,” “My clients are earning 30 percent a year on this investment,” or—a standby with veterans, a group that has become a new favorite target for scams—“From one ex-Marine to another …”

Scam victims tend to take fewer measures to prevent or minimize the possibility of fraud. They don’t give themselves time after hearing a sales pitch to think before making a buying decision, they neglect to do thorough professional reference checks, and fewer of them sign up for registries that limit unwanted phone calls.

If you’ve lost a loved one, gone through a divorce, been laid off from a job, or otherwise experienced some sort of life trauma in the past two years, watch out. According to a 2013 Federal Trade Commission study, your odds of being scammed more than double—most likely because coping with difficult life circumstances takes up cognitive capacity that might otherwise be used to spot scams.

Who Gets Scammed – Consumer Reports

Jabs have been marketed with high pressure, time limited, amount limited. CHECK

Jabs have been sold to those who believe the ‘pitch’ via mass media, which is controlled by corrupted billionaires, intent on only one thing.. profit. CHECK

Jabs have been sold to those who are trapped inside of trauma, fear and panic, plus the THREAT of ‘loss’ of their lives or the loss of their loved ones, if they don’t act. CHECK

Now, we are told that the jabs do not prevent infection, transmission, hospitalization or deaths, according to official stats and information coming from reputable scientific sources, other than the ‘controlled’ and ‘manipulated’ CDC, NIH, WHO, FDA.