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LaserMoon's Achievements


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  1. If you do a Google search for "aronu01mbaonu@gmail.com" you will see it was reported on blacklists almost a year ago. It's still sending scam emails now, and the originating server is actually Google. So what's going on, is Google that bad with detecting who uses their services to send "African scam" emails?
  2. I confirm that the vast majority of spammy domains that I look at are registered through Namecheap.
  3. Hello, When I report spam sent to Hotmail addresses, SpamCop wrongly indicates one of the internal Hotmail IPv6 IPs as the source. Where can I report situations like this to help improve SpamCop?
  4. No, that's not it. The filesize is 48K. I'm attaching just that part of the email that is sufficient to cause Chrome to freeze. It's a single line with more than 30 thousand characters. Pasting it in other textareas on other websites doesn't freeze Chrome, though. html.txt
  5. Hello, I have an email sample that makes the SpamCop web form freeze (and crash) on Google Chrome as soon as the text is pasted in the form (Mozilla Firefox doesn't have this issue, but Chromium-based Microsoft Edge does). By the looks of it, it has to do with specially-crafted HTML attributes. (Does SpamCop try to to any client-side parsing, other than to check the length?) Is there a technical contact where I can send the file for analysis? Thanks.
  6. Hello, I know SpamCop works by reporting spam to infrastructure providers (targeting the servers sending the emails and those hosting the resources linked to in the body of the emails). A comment posted on this forum on July 16, 2020 suggested that spam sent from Germany can also be reported to allgemeiner-spam@internet-beschwerdestelle.de (+ another address for illegal content). This got me thinking, what other avenues are there? Maybe a specific server provider uses a web form, not an email address (like Hetzner, in the linked thread, or Gmail). Maybe a specific server provider won't accept reports from SpamCop, but will accept them if you send them yourself (AWS EC2). Maybe a specific domain registrar will take action on a reported domain, if that domain is present in certain trusted blacklists. Maybe more national governments have a dedicated email address where spam can be reported. Maybe there is a GDPR avenue for servers hosted in some EU countries. My question is, has anyone put together a guide for how to best target spam based on origin?
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