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One scam that you might see posted on your News Feed, or as an email in your inbox, is actually a phishing attack.How the scam works is, the victim receives a message warning them that their Facebook account is going to be disabled.What's happening now is, work-from-home scams are showing up on News Feeds that look like legitimate businesses.You might see a "Suggested Post" on your News Feed that promotes Binary Options, a get rich quick scheme.While a few of the scams you'll find on the site are harmless, there are others that can actually cause serious problems.
The site is so popular, there are approximately 2 billion active monthly users worldwide. With that incredible number of active users, the site is bound to be a major target for cybercriminals.The person who answered the call claimed to be a Facebook representative but was actually a fraud.Here's how the call went: The fraudster answered the phone by saying, "Thanks for calling Facebook." The researcher told the fake rep that he was locked out of his Facebook account and needed help getting back in.(This search result has since been removed from Google).NPR then had a company that specializes in phone fraud call the number that showed up in the Google search.