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Seems kind of bizarre this thread is still active

Seriously. This really isn't hard to grasp WOW Gold. If there is intent to deceive, it's a scam. If there isn't, it isn't. I feel like I'm bashing my head against a brick wall here. You keep coming up with these analogies that completely miss the point or leave out elements of the original situation.

Seems kind of bizarre this thread is still active. Not only is this a scam, it's as old as the hills - it's basically a slight variation of the fiddle game. The classic fiddle game worked thus: a street performer eating within a restaurant finds he's forgotten his wallet, and leaves his old violin as collateral while he runs home for money. Next, a well-dressed accomplice notices the violin, suggests it's a valuable antique and he'd like to purchase it to get a large sum, and leaves his card to be passed on to its owner. Finally the performer returns, and is persuaded to sell his violin to the restaurant manager, who hopes to re-sell it to the accomplice. Definitely the violin is worthless and the accomplice never returns. The chap wow gold will no longer be a problem.

What's described in this thread is identical - an object is made available to the mark at a lower price, then an accomplice (dishonestly) suggests he'd like to buy it at a higher price, and the mark is encouraged to take advantage of the two. All that's changed here is the mechanics of how the transactions take place.