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It is apparent you are a spammer and if you are, SHAME on you! Why do we get so upset when we receive email which was not requested? There are several reasons:

  • The free ride

    Email spam is unique in that the receiver pays so much more for it than the sender does. Assuming that it takes the typical user only 10 seconds to identify and discard a message, multiply that by millions of spam messages sent per day which ends up easily being 5,000+ hours per day of online time per day spent discarding spam. By contrast, the spammer fast connection (T1 or greater) that costs him or her about $100/day. No other kind of advertising costs the advertiser so little, and the recipient so much.
  • The amount of spam

    Many spam messages say, "please send a remove message to get off our list." Even disregarding the question of why you should have to do anything to get off a list you never asked to join, this becomes completely impossible if the volume grows. Sending that removal messages validated that the email address is valid, so the email is sold to other spammers who end up sending you even more junk! At the moment, hopefully most of us only get a few spams per day that our junk email filter can handle, but imagine if only 1/10 of 1 % of the users on the Internet decided to send out spam at a moderate rate of 100,000 messages per day (a rate easily achievable with a dial-up account and a PC). This would easily mean everyone would be receiving 100 spams every day. Even worse, if 1% of users were spamming at that rate, we'd all be getting 1,000 spams per day. You can obviously see how the problem snowballs. Is it surely not reasonable to ask people to click over 100 times to remove junk messages from their inbox! If spam grows, it will crowd our mailboxes to the point that they're not useful for reading mail.
  • The theft of resources

    An increasing number of spammers send most or all of their mail via innocent intermediate systems, to avoid blocks that many systems have placed against mail coming directly from the spammers' systems. This fills the intermediate systems' networks and disks with unwanted spam messages, takes up their managers' time dealing with all the undeliverable spam messages, and subjects them to complaints from recipients who conclude that since the intermediate system delivered the mail, they must be in league with the spammers. In reality, those systems are usually just hijacked due to poor security on the users part.
  • It's all garbage

    The spam messages I've seen have almost without exception advertised stuff that's worthless, deceptive, and partly or entirely fraudulent. It's fake software, funky miracle cures, off-brand computer parts, vaguely described get rich quick schemes, and other such nonsense. It's all stuff that's basically too cruddy to be worth advertising in any medium where they'd actually have to pay the cost of the advertisement.
  • Spammers are crooks

    Spam software invariably comes with a list of names falsely claimed to be of people who've said they want to receive ads, but actually consisting of unwilling victims culled at random from Usenet or mailing lists. Spam software often promises to run on a provider's system in a way designed to be hard for the provider to detect so they can't tell what the spammer is doing. That alone should give anyone a clue it is unethical! Spammers invariably say they'll remove names on request, but why would anyone involved in dishonest practices be telling the truth? Spammers know that people don't want to hear from them and generally put fake return addresses on their messages so that they don't have to bear the cost of receiving responses from the victims to whom they've sent messages.

Any reasonable person would be unhappy with any one of the above listed items, but put them together and it's simply intolerable; hence, SHAME on you!

Resolution

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