Dating spam bot Discreet adult deviants
published an article offering advice on how users can securely navigate the world of social networking.
Among other things, our experts cited users sharing too much information and posting revealing photos as dangerous behaviors that could potentially invite attackers to profile their accounts.
After you get this message, it's highly unlikely you'll receive any further communications from them other than repeated requests to perform the same action that they wanted you to do in the payload message.
Or maybe it's a short URL that's disguising the real thing.
Maybe, but it's more likely that the bot was triggered by the match and sent its first message trying to get you on the hook as quickly as possible.
Once they've dispensed with a few flirty small talk remarks such as "I've had a really busy week, my feet hurt, I need a massage," they will deliver their payload, which usually asks you to visit a link that will either require you to download something (likely malware) or give them your credit card information.
Links to webcam sites are also common; the bot will try to convince you that they can't talk right now through Tinder, but if you click through you can message them there.
Once you get this message from your Tinder bot, it's best to use the app's blocking feature so that you can have them removed from your "match" list.