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I did that, met a few, had a girlfriend from Germany for about a year, but I also received a couple interests from Russian women (which turned out to be scams). The final of the story was dramatic and hit pages of newspapers all over the world. Click here A short while ago I found the black list, shown here.They intrigued me enough to make me wonder if I should look outside our country, Russia in particular..."In May 2001 Terry, an Australian man scammed by a gang of Internet con-artists, sent his story to Russian Bride Cyber Guide's Black List. Now radio and TV-stations are eager to talk to Terry but he is not keen to give interviews. No need saying that scammers can reach pretty much anybody, who is looking for a life partner online.He got some ads of Russian women, and I could tell pretty easy it was all scam.
The fair helped promote their art, with a goal of long-term economic sustainability, but executive director Claire Summers said she worried about the vulnerability of artists who were not connected to art centres."An artist has the right to be represented to ensure their work is sold in an ethical way, and if an artist doesn't know what their rights are then they might not know that they're being ripped off," she said."When you're buying direct from an artist on the side of the road, you don't know anything about that piece of work, you don't know where that artist has come from…Often, consumers may not know how to spot the difference between an authentic work and a knock-off, she said, or they think that the real deal is too expensive."That's a myth," Ms Sullivan said."A fake didgeridoo they're selling for 0, but you can get a genuine yidaki from Buku-Larrnggay Mulka (Art Centre) in Yirkala for 0, or from Beswick for 0."In many instances there is an authentic alternative, and if there's not it's probably because the product's so gammon anyway; there's no Aboriginal wine bottle holder." The fake trade doesn't just have an economic effect, but can also disrupt cultural practices, said Abe Muriata, an artist with Girringun Arts in northern Queensland."It does a lot of damage...Our young kids, they can see a beautiful artwork in the shops in town, and they can say to themselves, 'I can do that and make money out of that'," he said."It's history, it's a tradition that is ancient, and if we lost that, it's very sad."He said there needed to be a concerted effort to educate consumers to avoid buying inauthentic goods."I think about [artists] really being exploited, their culture being exploited… He warned the Federal Government that protecting Indigenous art was about protecting heritage for all Australians."That's the heritage of Australia, you know, 60,000 years old, don't let it go down the gurgler," he said.As he painstakingly creates his intricate Torres Strait Islander designs telling the stories of his ancestors dating back for millennia, artist Laurie Nona stealthily incorporates unique markings that act as a sort of barcode, to deter would-be counterfeiters."Nobody's got a fingerprint like yours.From the grassroots, that's how we come to protect our own work and find out these people who are fakes," he said.