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Theodore was a few weeks into his job. Then he made a sinister discovery

Theodore* was a few weeks into his new job as a customer service representative in South Australia, working for an Australian stockbroker, when everything went wrong.

His new role involved trading and integrating funds through cryptocurrency. Money from “investors” would be transferred into his account, which he would then move into a cryptocurrency exchange.

A few weeks into the role, his bank account was locked.

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Theodore then learned he was being used as a “money mule” and the funds he was receiving were stolen from victims of cybercrime.

Moving these funds into crypto wallets made it harder to trace and retrieve them.

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He had applied for the job through an online job agency, and had meetings and training with his employer through Skype.

As part of the onboarding process, he was asked to send copies of his passport, driver’s licence and bank account details.

This information was later used to commit fraud, with his identity used in other scams.

Australians are being warned about a rise in fake job advertisements luring people into scams. File image. Credit: Adene Sanchez/Getty Images

Scams involving job offers are on the rise, according to South Australia Police.

“The ‘employees’ are often tricked into paying small amounts at first for tasks or jobs,” SA Police cybercrime unit Senior Constable First Class Lauren Degabriele said.

“The tasks become larger and require the victim to pay money to release funds owed.

“Scammers launder money, often from other scam victims, and get the ‘employee’ to move the money quickly, acting as a ‘money mule’, making it harder to track the funds.”

Australians have lost more than $34 million and made more than 7000 reports involving employment scams in 2022 and 2023, according to Scamwatch.

In South Australia, victims have lost nearly $1.3 million.

More than 350 reports have been made.

The vast majority of employment scam victims were aged between 25 and 44 years of age, with more than 29 per cent suffering a financial loss.

To protect yourself from scams, SA Police advise against replying to unsolicited messages offering jobs.

If a job sounds too good to be true, it probably is, SA Police said.

“No legitimate job will make you pay money so you can get your earnings,” it said.

If you have been the victim of a scam, you can report it online.

* Names have been changed for anonymity

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