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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.
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.The fraudsters could end up turning this scam into a more serious threat as well.Instead of just stealing your credentials, they could turn the malicious video link into any number of attacks, for example, ransomware.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.The problem with these ads is many people believe they are real business models because Facebook allows them on your News Feed.
Once Facebook shows you a targeted ad, it should be safe to assume it's not a scam. As long as the ad isn't promoting an illegal venture, it can make it through the vetting process.
If you do not click on the link within the message, Facebook's system will block your account and you will never be able to use it again. Do not click on the link within the message, it's a hoax.
If you do click on the link you will be taken to a fake site that is designed to look like a Facebook login page. I found this on my News Feed not long ago: Facebook users are receiving messages that appear to be from one of their friends. The link is malicious and if you click on it, you will end up on a fake website.
Many of these work-from-home posts are just scams, trying to convince users to open an account with a specific broker.
The person who created the post on Facebook gets paid a commission when they get new users to sign-up.
The reason is that someone has reported the account as violating Facebook's terms of service.