When you suffer websites, you may see these kind of Google Money Scam ads. It tells that you can make thousands money without any computer skills from Google.
It is really Scam.
Google officially provide the information about How to steer clear of money scams. It does help to identify which is the trick.

* Before you fill out a form or give someone a credit card, do a web search to see what other people are saying about the company and its practices.
* Be wary of companies that ask for upfront charges for services that Google actually offers for free. Check out our business solutions page before writing a check.
* Always read the fine print. Watch out for get-rich-quick schemes that charge a very low initial fee before sneaking in large reoccurring charges on your credit card or bank account.
* Google never guarantees top placement in search results or AdWords — beware of companies that claim to guarantee rankings, allege a special relationship with Google, or advertise a “priority submit” to Google. There is no priority submit for Google. In fact, the only way to submit a site to Google directly is through our Add URL page or through the Sitemaps program — you can do these tasks yourself at no cost whatsoever.
* Be wary of anything resembling a pyramid scheme, where you make commissions by recruiting more participants.
* Some sales pitches use the word “Google” or other trademarks right in their name with targeted phrases like “cash,” “pay day,” “money,” “secrets,” “home business,” etc. If you can’t find it on our list of Google products or on the business solutions page, don’t trust it.
* Look for third party verification. Scammers can easily cut-and-paste images to plaster a site with “as seen on TV,” “five-star reviews” and the logos of well-known news channels. Products that have really been recommended by experts and fellow users typically contain links from legitimate news sites and multiple user review sites.
* Reserve the same skepticism for unsolicited email about making money with Google AdWords as you do for “burn fat at night” diet pills or requests to help transfer funds from deposed dictators. In general, be wary of offers from firms that email you out of the blue. Amazingly, we get these spam emails too:
“I visited your website and noticed that you are not listed in most of the major search engines and directories…”
* Google is not running a lottery, and we have not picked your email address to win millions of dollars. Don’t give out your bank account details via email in anticipation of a big jackpot.

David Yin

David is a blogger, geek, and web developer — founder of FreeInOutBoard.com. If you like his post, you can say thank you here

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