Chinese Web Spammers Trying to get us to order Fake Products

| July 10, 2013 | 0 Comments

made-in-chinaFor almost two months now the spam from the chicoms keeps flowing in.

It’s a simple matter to just mark it as spam – but they appear to have as many IP addresses as there are chicoms!

They all point to sites selling fake products – mainly sunglasses and women’s bags …

It is really pointless for them here as I have everything set to be held in cue first.

All of it is really bizarre ! I gave some samples before – here are a few more:

(this first one was posted to a photo of mine I made at the Opry House of Linda Davis)

“You are right. Not all people are the same. I personally like meeting foreigners and I have dated some before but I dont try to talk to them first because they start thinking the girl is too easy, or gringo hunter or after the money or whatever.”

“I have read so many posts regarding the blogger lovers except this article is actually a good paragraph, keep it up….”

“gurns mmrms gjdsn gjeab byiirmnf vjkfi inajl najsw mxelg uopvwjfngvmakjv hreof wcfsj jnnya ejfw ?? ksjjkon ioker jefuu ftsik ornop fcyzv cmcse rhtlr vtgav nhmbi igkpckbkfq mljxg fxnbc ?? kgmct gelt “

It’s a couple dozen a day ! Sheesh !!!

No – I do not want your fake sunglasses, bags or whatever ! I do not want anything made by chicoms!


Description of the book “Poorly Made In China” by the publisher:

Poorly Made in China: An Insider’s Account of the Tactics Behind China’s Production Game is a book by Paul Midler, which chronicles his year spent working with American businessman whose companies’ products are manufactured in communist controlled China. In this entertaining behind-the-scenes account, Midler tells us all that is wrong with our effort to shift manufacturing to China. Now updated and expanded, Poorly Made in China reveals industry secrets, including the dangerous practice of quality fade—the deliberate and secret habit of Chinese manufacturers to widen profit margins through the reduction of quality inputs. U.S. importers don’t stand a chance, Midler explains, against savvy Chinese suppliers who feel they have little to lose by placing consumer safety at risk for the sake of greater profit. This is a lively and impassioned personal account, a collection of true stories, told by an American who has worked in the country for close to two decades. Poorly Made in China touches on a number of issues that affect us all.


Category: Tony Rollo Blog

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