TRIVITA.ME - THE SITE THAT REPORTS AND PROTECTS

TRIVITA.ME - THE SITE THAT REPORTS AND PROTECTS!


Thursday, April 2, 2020

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Corona Virus Scam Alerts

https://www.trivita.me

Be Aware of New Scams from the Corona Virus Outbreak!


The bad guys are in full operation worldwide with the new Corona Virus outbreak.  Trivita.me adds a new feature to the already popular site.  This RSS feed will be found at the bottom of the site and will contain all of the up to date reported scams world wide on Google.  Stay informed and be safe!  The virus is NOT the only bad news for the day!

Google Alert - corona virus scams

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TRIVITA.ME - THE SITE THAT REPORTS AND PROTECTS!


Good VS Evil


The world wide web of deceit. A term that the author/designer/creator of The Anonymous Email Address Projects has given the modern day Internet, certainly fits the profile quite well. Without a doubt, good vs evil would be a term that describes the ongoing battle for supremeacy on the powerful search engines of Google, Yahoo, Bing, Baidu, Yandex, DuckDuckGo and everywhere people go in today's culture of 2020, to find good information concerning topics of interests that they may have. The web can be a wealth of inspiration and knowledge, or for many, it can be a jungle filled with danger, evil and wrong doing. How do we as thinking, logical and intelligent human beings tell the difference between good and evil on the web? The question to that is what the topic of discussions will be about on the site titled Trivita.me.
The beginning of Trivita.me was a site whose purpose was to tell the story, the true story, the unvarnished truth about a particular MLM organization located in Scottsdale, Arizona, which is the quintessential example of MLM trickery and hype. The purpose was/is to expose this company for what it really is. The damage done to this organization to the hard working and dedicated affilaite members of long standing cannot go unnoticed. Over time, this digital presentation will reveal more and more of the hype, lies and misrepresentations which this organization has reaped on its memebers. But there is more to this story than MLM hype, lies and scams.

Bringing Evil Into the Light


As the site has progressed over the last few months, a new emergence of assets sites such as The IRS, The FTC, The CDC and other trusted organizations of justice, integrity and intelligence, has come to Trivita.me to report various types of fraud, scams, lies and misdeeds by those who try to use the web as their breeding ground for making money and creating havoc in good people's lives. While there is much good on the web in 2020, unfortunately, the bad often overtakes the good and the bad guys win once again. Lost time, wages and wrong prevail, while the good and innocent of the world suffer. Trivita.me is here to see that the scams, lies, hype and wrongdoings on the web are brought into the light. Hopefully, by doing this, there will be people who will see this digital creation as an important resource for distinguishing between the good and the bad. It is hoped that all who come and view Trivita.me will walk away with something that will assist them in some special way.

Trivita.me is a Non-Profit and Non-Commercialized Site


Armed with nothing more than good information, intent and purpose, the author of Trivita.me, as well as the other Anonymous Email Address projects goes forth and uses the power of creative thought and writing to make a statement on the web that is positive, long term and will reach a great many lives in some special way. Thanks to those who come to Trivita.me and view the information provided and please, if value is found here, support this site by sharing to the social networks and letting others know about the content and the purpose.
...

Keywords for Trivita.me: Trivita.me, MLM, Multilevel Marketing, Scams, Fraud, Hype, Lies, Network Marketing Scams, Good VS Evil, The World Wide Web of Deceit, AnonymousEmailAddress.com, FTC.gov, IRS.gov, CDC.gov, The Justice Department

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While you’re at home, spot the scams

Consumer Alerts from the Federal Trade Commission

by Cristina Miranda
Division of Consumer and Business Education, FTC

Many of us are at home, trying to protect our communities from the Coronavirus. (Thanks to those who are still working outside the home. Be safe.) If you have a minute to spare, it could be a good time for a refresher on spotting some common scams. Especially now that you might be home to get all those robocalls – and especially since the scammers are doubling down on ways to scam you. With that in mind, this is the first in a series of blog posts to help you spot some common scams.

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IR-2020-64: IRS issues warning about Coronavirus-related scams; watch out for schemes tied to economic impact payments

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IRS Newswire April 2, 2020

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Issue Number:    IR-2020-64

Inside This Issue


IRS issues warning about Coronavirus-related scams; watch out for schemes tied to economic impact payments

WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service today urged taxpayers to be on the lookout for a surge of calls and email phishing attempts about the Coronavirus, or COVID-19. These contacts can lead to tax-related fraud and identity theft.

"We urge people to take extra care during this period. The IRS isn't going to call you asking to verify or provide your financial information so you can get an economic impact payment or your refund faster," said IRS Commissioner Chuck Rettig. "That also applies to surprise emails that appear to be coming from the IRS. Remember, don't open them or click on attachments or links. Go to IRS.gov for the most up-to-date information."

Taxpayers should watch not only for emails but text messages, websites and social media attempts that request money or personal information.

"History has shown that criminals take every opportunity to perpetrate a fraud on unsuspecting victims, especially when a group of people is vulnerable or in a state of need," said IRS Criminal Investigation Chief Don Fort. "While you are waiting to hear about your economic impact payment, criminals are working hard to trick you into getting their hands on it. The IRS Criminal Investigation Division is working hard to find these scammers and shut them down, but in the meantime, we ask people to remain vigilant."

Don't fall prey to Coronavirus tricks; retirees among potential targets
The IRS and its Criminal Investigation Division have seen a wave of new and evolving phishing schemes against taxpayers. In most cases, the IRS will deposit economic impact payments into the direct deposit account taxpayers previously provided on tax returns. Those taxpayers who have previously filed but not provided direct deposit information to the IRS will be able to provide their banking information online to a newly designed secure portal on IRS.gov in mid-April. If the IRS does not have a taxpayer's direct deposit information, a check will be mailed to the address on file. Taxpayers should not provide their direct deposit or other banking information for others to input on their behalf into the secure portal.

The IRS also reminds retirees who don't normally have a requirement to file a tax return that no action on their part is needed to receive their $1,200 economic impact payment. Seniors should be especially careful during this period. The IRS reminds retirees – including recipients of Forms SSA-1099 and RRB-1099 −  that no one from the agency will be reaching out to them by phone, email, mail or in person asking for any kind of information to complete their economic impact payment, also sometimes referred to as rebates or stimulus payments. The IRS is sending these $1,200 payments automatically to retirees – no additional action or information is needed on their part to receive this.


The IRS reminds taxpayers that scammers may:

  • Emphasize the words "Stimulus Check" or "Stimulus Payment." The official term is economic impact payment.
  • Ask the taxpayer to sign over their economic impact payment check to them.
  • Ask by phone, email, text or social media for verification of personal and/or banking information saying that the information is needed to receive or speed up their economic impact payment.
  • Suggest that they can get a tax refund or economic impact payment faster by working on the taxpayer's behalf. This scam could be conducted by social media or even in person.
  • Mail the taxpayer a bogus check, perhaps in an odd amount, then tell the taxpayer to call a number or verify information online in order to cash it.

Reporting Coronavirus-related or other phishing attempts
Those who receive unsolicited emails, text messages or social media attempts to gather information that appear to be from either the IRS or an organization closely linked to the IRS, such as the Electronic Federal Tax Payment System (EFTPS), should forward it to phishing@irs.gov.

Taxpayers are encouraged not to engage potential scammers online or on the phone. Learn more about reporting suspected scams by going to the Report Phishing and Online Scams page on IRS.gov.

Official IRS information about the COVID-19 pandemic and economic impact payments can be found on the Coronavirus Tax Relief page on IRS.gov. The page is updated quickly when new information is available.

 

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Wednesday, April 1, 2020

Michael R. Ellison – TriVita Wellness

Michael R. Ellison – TriVita Wellness


Living For What Matters Most in Life!

Posted: 01 Apr 2020 07:00 AM PDT

Never in modern-day history have we had the opportunity to evaluate our way of life as we have in the past few weeks with the impact and mandatory directives coming with the world pandemic! The post...

TRIVITA.ME-The real story about Trivita and Michael Ellison

U.S. Department of Justice DOJ Press Releases & News Update

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04/01/2020 12:00 AM EDT

Today Hasher Jallal Taheb, 23, of Cumming, Georgia, has pleaded guilty to a charge of attempting to destroy, by fire or an explosive, a building owned by or leased to the United States. Taleb had planned an attack on the White House using weapons and explosives.  As part of the plea agreement, the defendant and the government agreed that the defendant should receive a 15-year sentence of imprisonment.