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The documents are often sold for small amounts of money, but the price barrier, the need to pay with Bitcoin, and the fact that they're only available on the deep web prevents the guides from being circulated widely.The document, titled Adhrann's Updated Dating Scam 2014, lays out a method for creating fake dating site profiles, ensnaring men in conversation, and then pressuring them to send money.She's really into writing for infemous (Carleton's feminist zine), working at Dacie Moses (the cookie house), and eating (food).One time she applied for a job at Cakewalk and didn't get it.It's not just guns and drugs that are up for sale on deep web sites.Vendors also list guides on how to commit other illegal activities.So how do you know if someone is trying to scam you?Well, first of all, Adhrann suggests that readers look for certain types of men: "40-60, technical or financial formation (IT, analyst, accountant, consultant, engineer, etc); lonely, or still living with parents, poor social/conversational skills, shy, a bit weird, nerd type, etc." So if that sounds like you, stay alert.
Here’s my favorite, a mucked up “Infant Sorrow” by William Blake (by me): In my second life, I will be an American Studies major.
Honestly, as a person who grew up in the state of Arizona, where we do not observe daylight savings time, I am constantly feeling aggravated at having to “turn my clock back” (aka wait for my phone to automatically change the time) on certain days throughout the year--especially in the winter because then it starts getting dark at PM and I think it’s time to go to bed! Apparently Europe saves daylight 1 week earlier than the U.
S., so when I saw that I had to register for classes at PM Carleton time, I was able to set my alarm for AM instead of AM. At Carleton, you register for classes three times a year, and you get a different lottery number every time--then it goes by class: seniors register first, then juniors, then sophomores, then finally first-years.
Since I was but a novice in the registration process, I didn’t really have a backup plan, so I had to think on my feet.
I truly did not know what linguistics was, but I knew I liked words and language, so I signed up for the only 100-level offered that term.
This class is tied for the most important class I’ve taken at Carleton--and to think that I almost didn’t take it!