Food for Thought


Some Food for Thought


Motivation, Information, Resources, Health Alerts, Food Alerts, Education, Fraud Alerts, Scam Alerts, Money, Grants, Credit.

Most people want Success .. But .. Believe it or not – a majority of people don’t take action until they’re in unsettled pain.

That’s a pretty sad statistic and one that you will learn how to change with this system.  You will learn how to develop Motivation Strategies that Focus on What you want without the pain and you’ll enjoy the process without looking back!

Nutrition, Health, and illness issues will be right here at your fingertips.  Food alerts, contamination reports, and so much more will be right here for you to build into your life.

Financial Fitness will be another healthy concept that you can work on while you’re here too.  Building real friends through real networks that use the virtual community as a tool, not as their ‘life’.  You’ll start building your life the way you want to and you’ll be building your social skills along with your social network.

So much is here for you.  Don’t pass on it.

Incorporate the One-Click Access Systems’ straightforward and Focused Approach to change your life around to an efficient way to find important things online.  You’ll be glad you did.

Start at the beginning and work through each step.  None of us benefit from thinking we’re too good to do this step or that exercise.  It’s your life – take advantage here and succeed.

Stay Informed …

FBI Reports another SCAM


The BEC is a global scam with subjects and victims in many countries. The IC3 has received BEC complaint data from victims in every U.S. state and 45 countries. From 10/01/2013 to 12/01/2014, the following statistics are reported:

• Total U.S. victims: 1198
• Total U.S. dollar loss: $179,755,367.08
• Total non-U.S. victims: 928
• Total non-U.S. dollar loss: $35,217,136.22
• Combined victims: 2126
• Combined dollar loss: $214,972,503.30

The FBI assesses with high confidence the number of victims and the total dollar loss will continue to increase. (This is a very sad fact).
This scam is linked to other forms of fraud, such as: romance, lottery, employment, and home/vacation rental scams. If you’ve been taken for a ride with one of these scams, follow the instructions below.

If you believe your businesses is the recipient of a compromised e-mail or is a victim of the BEC scam (regardless of dollar amount), you should file with the IC3 at Please be as descriptive as possible, identify your complaint as “Business Email Compromise” or “BEC” and try to include the following information:

Header information from e-mail messages
Identifiers for the perpetrators such as names, e-mail addresses, websites, bank account information (especially where transfers were requested to be sent), and beneficiary names
Details on how, why, and when you believe you were defrauded
Actual and attempted loss amounts
Other relevant information you believe is necessary to support your complaint

As Always, Stay Informed …



The Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) is aware of multiple scams targeting universities, university employees, and students across the nation. The scams range from Internet fraud to intrusions. The following are common scenarios:

  • Spear phishing e-mails are being sent to university employees that appear to be from their employer. The e-mail contains a link and claims some type of issue has risen requiring them to enter their log-in credentials. Once employees provide their user name and password, the perpetrator accesses the university’s computer system to redirect the employees’ payroll allocation to another bank account. The university employees’ payroll allocations are being deposited into students’ accounts. These students were hired through online advertisements for work-at-home jobs, and provided their bank account information to the perpetrators to receive payment for the work they performed.
  • Scammers are posting online advertisements soliciting college students for administrative positions in which they would receive checks via the mail or e-mail. Students are directed to deposit the checks into their accounts, and then print checks and/or wire money to an individual. Students are never asked to provide their bank account information to the perpetrators.
  • Perpetrators are compromising students’ credential resulting in the rerouting of their reimbursement money to other bank accounts. The reimbursement money is from student loans and used to pay tuition, books, and living expenses.
  • Perpetrators are obtaining professors’ Personally Identifiable Information (PII) and using it to file fraudulent income tax returns.
  • Some universities have been victims of intrusions, resulting in the perpetrators being able to access university databases containing information on their employees and students.

If you have been a victim of one of these scams or any other Internet related scam,  file a complaint with the IC3 at and notify your university police.