The dating sites say any fake profiles have been set up by scammers, which they claim is an industry wide issue which they were working to combat.
Cupid, which had a revenue of £81million last year, maintained that the communications with profiles set up by the programme had been genuine, and explained that subscribers may receive fewer messages as “we promote them less broadly on the website to focus their attention on key messages".
If you answered "yes", then you could have just accepted and installed malware on your machine that could wipe it out, steal your account password(s), or who knows what else. I'd also be extremely wary of even visiting websites that you don't recognize that are suggested by this person for exactly the same reasons. The advice here really applies to more than just dating sites. Until you can build a sufficient level of objective trust, it's best to avoid sharing your "real" email address and view everything with a healthy dose of skepticism. Notenboom has been playing with computers since he was required to take a programming class in 1976.
Any contact that you make that is initially and only over the internet entails a certain amount of risk. An 18 year career as a programmer at Microsoft soon followed. in 2003 as a place for answers to common computer and technical questions. Why at the bottom of the e-mail section has a block list. Longer version: you contact the websites on which your information is appearing and hope that they will honor your request to remove it. More here: How do I remove myself from the search engines? @pirate-com It's near to impossible to remove google results as what you are seeing are posts in various websites that google has indexed.
' “I really object to someone taking advantage with people like that, using my photo." Another profile on the site, claiming to belong to a woman from Glasgow, was using an old photograph of Michelle Pfeiffer.