How to spot a scammer on the internet is an incredibly important skill to have, especially in the age of social media.
However, the more the scammers target a particular industry, the harder it is to spot them, according to a new study.
The study, conducted by a group of researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, examined more than 1,300 scammers across three different industries: motorbike dealerships, motorcycle brokers, and motorcycle dealers.
The scammers targeted dealerships because it was easier to target a target market.
Motorbike dealers are the second-largest group of scammers, behind motorcycle dealers, according the study, published in the journal Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking.
In fact, motorcycles have become so popular that they are now a common type of business on the web, with websites selling everything from motorcycle repair kits to motorcycle apparel.
The researchers then created an online tool that tracked and analyzed the number of posts targeting dealerships.
They also created a tool that allowed the scammer to track their activity in real time.
The analysis showed that while there were fewer posts targeting motorbike-related topics in the last year, there were also many more posts targeting motorcycle related topics in 2015.
Motorcycle dealers have been hit hard by a wave of new online fraudsters, which has resulted in a massive increase in scams.
Scammers can target a group based on a number of factors, including the types of motorcycles they sell, the age and gender of the target market, and whether the target community is predominantly male or female.
The report found that a large number of these scammers use social media as a means to hide their identity and also to evade detection by authorities.
For example, a motorcycle dealer who posts a post on a motorcycle forum can avoid being caught if he uses the same fake name, handle, and handle color to target other motorcycle dealers on Facebook and other social media platforms.
The new study also showed that many of the scams target motorcycles specifically because it is a popular target market for these types of scams.
For instance, the majority of the motorcyclist-related posts targeted by the scamps target a specific brand of motorcycle.
This is especially true for dealers who sell motorbikes for a relatively low price.
Motorbikes account for around 30% of all motorcycle sales in the United States, according data from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety.
“The scammers also tend to target older and more affluent motorcycle customers who are less likely to have a high school education or a bachelor’s degree,” the report states.
“This demographic group is particularly vulnerable to fraud because they often spend more time on social media, spend more money, and tend to be more active online.”
The researchers noted that many scammers were also active on Facebook, which is where they can be more easily spotted.
“There are plenty of examples of scammed individuals who are not on Facebook,” said Andrew J. Gee, the lead author of the study.
“In fact, many scams on Facebook are aimed at older, affluent, white males.”
It’s not just the scammed motorcycles that are at risk for being targeted by scammers.
Motorcyclists have been targeted by other types of scams in the past.
The New York Post recently reported on the case of a woman who was caught up in a fraudulent scheme that involved her and her two children, who were not involved in the scam.
It also exposed a scheme that took place earlier this year between two online businesses.
In this case, a man called James Kavanagh told the New York Daily News that he had been scammed by a scam artist, who had tricked him into handing over $3,000 to him.
Kavanah also said that he thought his wife was the victim of the scam because she had a boyfriend, but that the scam artist had also contacted her to trick her into sending money to him, and he had then told her that she would be credited for the money.