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stan55

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About stan55

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  1. stan55

    Any point in reporting spam from AMAZONAWS?

    It seems to me that spamming is the same thing as harassment. Isn't harassment by any other means illegal in the US? Why isn't it illegal for email? What I found in looking at message sources is that all of these IP addresses are long disabled by the time I get them. I use nslookup to find who owns the IP address. Then I ping the address, and every time get no response. Of course, they can simply prevent their servers from being pinged, which I suppose is the case. I was thinking that they simply assign single-use IP addresses to each email, since all of the IP addresses are unique to one and only one email. I collected over 500 emails, message headers and nonsense responses from ec2-abuse@amazon.com. and hoped to get the attention of a real, live person FBI or FCC. I contacted my US Representative and asked if they would help me contact them. No response after several days. And then, a nonsense generic response. I wonder if there is any law firm that would be willing to do a class action suit against amazon aws harassment? I just don't know where to start.
  2. I am getting this message very often. I check the number of bytes in my word processor. I never send anything more than 40K bytes. Why does SpamCop complain very often about these message sources? How do you count the number of characters anyway? I suspect that if I sent one of 100 characters, you would also complain that it was too long, although you would have numerous other complaints. Also, there seems to be no problem when I submit the report. Almost every time I login, there is a message for me that says I am submitting a report that is too large. Is it possible for your code writers to catch the real problem and report it as soon as I submit the wrongly formatted report? Sometimes, I wonder if SpamCop is still actually operational at all. The coders don't really seem to have it all together.
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