The Dirty ATM SCAM (Most Travelers Fall For) 2020
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All of the dirty fingers touching the screen and keypad, the money being dispensed that has changed hands thousands of times, and the debit cards that have been swiped and dropped just about everywhere all suggest that ATMs are quite filthy. Now imagine an ATM in the heart of New York City, one of the densest and most traversed areas in the world. WEDNESDAY, Nov. 16, 2016 (HealthDay News)—You might want to wash your hands the next time you withdraw cash from an ATM machine, a new study suggests.
ATM keypads in New York City were covered in bacteria, researchers reported, with most of the microbes coming from human skin, food or household surfaces. Twenty ATMs later, we had our answer – one that may leave you reaching for the hand sanitizer. Some ATMs Are Absolutely Filthy It’s safe to say that most ATMs are harboring some unsavory funk, but if you’re looking for a specific point to avoid, you may want to approach the card reader with care. The RLU scores for two ATM card readers—the one in the West Village and another in Midtown (858 RLUs)—were still dirtier than handles on a Citi Bike (758 RLUs), a McDonald’s door handle (664.
Experts, yesterday, blamed the preponderance of dirty notes on corruption and lack of political will, as 22,000 Automated Teller Machines (ATM) dispense bad notes. The dirtiest part of an ATM is almost always the card-reader. Card-readers at high-traffic ATMs averaged a 427 RLU reading, about twice. ATMs — already questionably clean in the best of times — could be making it even harder to fight the coronavirus.
A 2019 study from LendEDU found that the average financial institution’s ATM is cleaner than a McDonald’s door handle but dirtier than a New York City subway pole. Here’s How Dirty Your Money Really Is “Be aware that every surface you touch has stuff on it: money, the subway pole, the ATM,” Whittier says. “You just. It’s hard to imagine that anyone uses much cash anymore, but of course it takes the coronavirus pandemic to make us wonder about how dirty. ATMS.
Next time you take money out of a hole-in-the-wall, you may want to wear gloves. Those keypads you use to get your cash out are teeming with germs, given the amount of people who use them.
List of related literature:
|from Secrets and Lies: Digital Security in a Networked World|
|from Computer Security: Protecting Digital Resources|
|from Brad Thor Collectors’ Edition #2: Blowback, Takedown, The First Commandment|
|from Intro to Financial Markets and Institutions|
|from Anti-Money Laundering in a Nutshell: Awareness and Compliance for Financial Personnel and Business Managers|
|from Trading and Exchanges: Market Microstructure for Practitioners|
|from Making the Most of Your Money Now: The Classic Bestseller Completely Revised for the New Economy|
|from C# for Programmers|
|from what Banks could see, the place wasn’t dirty, but it wasn’t exactly clean, either.|
|from The Hanging Valley (An Inspector Banks Mystery)|
|from Software Modeling and Design: UML, Use Cases, Patterns, and Software Architectures|