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Discuss [Req] Free caller ID spoofing? at the Free Toolchain Software (Cydia App's) - Hackint0sh.org; Does anyone know if there is an app or a way to get some type ...
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    Professional Array bobbylight's Avatar

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    Default [Req] Free caller ID spoofing?

    Does anyone know if there is an app or a way to get some type of free caller ID spoofing besides spoofapp where you have to pay for minutes? Like some type of app that takes care of everything from the phone instead of having to go through a middleman like spoofcard.

    I also noticed that there free 2 min call website tester doesn't work anymore, at lease for me.
    Last edited by bobbylight; 05-30-2008 at 03:25 PM.



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    Quote Originally Posted by bobbylight View Post
    Does anyone know if there is an app or a way to get some type of free caller ID spoofing besides spoofapp where you have to pay for minutes? Like some type of app that takes care of everything from the phone instead of having to go through a middleman like spoofcard.

    I also noticed that there free 2 min call website tester doesn't work anymore, at lease for me.
    Checkout Spoof App 2.0
    It has 5 mins Free and you can purchase the App and directly take care of everything from the phone, as you asked.
    There are also features like Changing the voice, etc.
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    Quote Originally Posted by jashsayani View Post
    Checkout Spoof App 2.0
    It has 5 mins Free and you can purchase the App and directly take care of everything from the phone, as you asked.
    There are also features like Changing the voice, etc.
    He's asking for one that's free, he knows about SpoofApp but doesn't want to pay. Look at what he said again....

    Quote Originally Posted by bobbylight View Post
    Does anyone know if there is an app or a way to get some type of free caller ID spoofing besides spoofapp...

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    Default The Real History of Caller ID Spoofing

    The Early Days
    Many people do not realize that Caller ID spoofing has been around since Caller ID was created. For over a decade Caller ID spoofing was used mainly by businesses with access to expensive PRI (Primary Rate Interface) telephone lines provided by local telephone carriers. A single PRI line can provided businesses with up to 23 telephone lines and all of these lines are capable of having unique telephone numbers. Caller ID spoofing, in it’s most basic form, was typically used by businesses to display one main telephone number on all outgoing calls, even though those calls were not really originating from those numbers.

    Around the late 90’s and early 2000’s Private Investigators took notice of Caller ID spoofing in it’s most basic form and began purchasing these expensive PRI lines with the intent of selling access to other Private Investigators for a fee. These services were typically referred to as “blind lines” at that time. Private Investigators, concerned with their anonymity, would regularly use these blind line services to guarantee that their real telephone number would not be shown to the called party. Private Investigators knew first hand that Caller ID was not 100% blockable, and that toll free 800 numbers would typically be able to see their real Caller ID number, even if *67 (Caller ID Blocking) was used. Some of the providers that offered a blind line service were: US Tracers, Skip Tracey, Universal Communications, and IISNet. The services provided by these companies were marketed very discretely and only people with the P.I. industry typically knew about these services.

    In the early 2000’s phone hackers, also known as “phone phreaks” or “phreaks”, began using Orange boxing to attempt to spoof Caller ID. Orange boxing is done by using a device, usually special computer software, to send a series of tones down the line during the first few seconds of a phone call, attempting to emulate the Caller ID signal sent from the telephone office. Orange boxing is very crude and unreliable, as it has to be done within a short timeframe at the beginning of a call. Phone phreaks, without access to PRI lines or blind line services at the time, thought the technique was clever.

    2003-2004
    In late 2003 and early 2004 the same phone phreaks began to explore a relatively new platform for developing voice applications, known as VoiceXML or VXML, which was offered by companies such as Voxeo. VoiceXML offers interactive voice applications, which are programmed in a similar fashion to HTML web sites. VoiceXML applications can easily be created to mimic functions of a normal PBX and typically these VXML providers are connected to PRI lines. Word began to spread around the phreaking underground that someone had created a VoiceXML application using Voxeo that let you change your Caller ID number. The Caller ID spoofing application worked, however it was somewhat crude, as the spoofed number had to be entered into the applications code and then re-uploaded to the VXML server before each use. Within a few days, phone phreaks figured out how to program these applications to allow you to enter the numbers you wanted to spoof over the phone, allowing you to fake your Caller ID on the fly, and began sharing the code on the Internet for others to use. To this day it’s still possible to spoof Caller ID with various VXML services, however people seemed to have found it easier to use other services and methods.

    At the same time that people were discovering VoiceXML, VoIP (Voice Over IP) telephony started to become popular with savvy phone and Internet users and phone phreaks took notice very quickly. In 2003, phone phreak Lucky225 discovered a flaw with the VoIP provider Vonage that allowed users to send a fake Caller ID number by initiating a request to port your existing number to Vonage, but giving them any valid telephone number that you wanted to show as your Caller ID. At the same time, other phone phreaks began to use a new open source PBX software application, named Asterisk, to manipulate their Caller ID number. Phone phreaks and software developers figured out that Asterisk allowed users to set their Caller ID within the application and then pass the spoofed Caller ID number to their outbound VoIP provider or telco, in the same fashion that businesses had been setting their Caller ID with PRI lines for over a decade.

    In August 2004 an entrepreneur named Jason Jepson announced that he would be launching and actively marketing a new Caller ID spoofing service for Private Investigators and Law Enforcement, using VoIP and Asterisk, named Star38. On September 1st, 2004 Star38.com officially launched and gained attention from mainstream media around the world after USA Today published a front-page article in its paper about the service. For the next few days Star38 was featured in newspapers and web sites around the world.

    A week later, Jason Jepson announced that he would be selling Star38, as he claims to have been receiving death threats by hackers and phone phreaks. Many who have met Mr. Jepson since then claim that he made this story up to get even more attention and never really ended up selling Star38.

    On October 27, 2004 Kevin Poulsen of SecurityFocus.com reported on Camophone launching the first public Caller ID spoofing site. While Star38 gained mass mainstream attention, it still only catered to Private Investigators and Law Enforcement officials. Camophone.com stepped in and was the first service to offer its service to anyone who was willing to purchase a prepaid calling card from its site. That same day, Telespoof launched its Caller ID spoofing service to compete with Star38. At the times of launch, Camophone.com only offered Caller ID spoofing by utilizing a web site callback interface, which Star38 also offered, however Telespoof.com offered service by using a toll free 800 number. Before the end of 2004, another Caller ID spoofing site named CovertCall would launch at CovertCall.com with both a web interface and toll free access. Both Camophone and CovertCall’s websites were very basic, with nothing more than a few lines of text and a login section.

    2005
    In 2005 a handful of new sites allowing you to spoof your Caller ID were quietly launched. Some of the sites were PiPhone.com, CallNotes.net, SecretCalls.net, StayUnknown.com, SpoofTech.com, SpoofTel.com, and SpoofCard.com. During the same time Covertcall and then Camophone shut down, after they were hacked and their users information was traded around the Internet. Camophone even posted a note on their site that they were for sale, however no one seemed interested in buying the company. By the end of 2005, PiPhone closed down and even Star38, the company that started the mass marketing of Caller ID spoofing, closed down. During this time SpoofCard emerged as the dominant Caller ID spoofing provider with the most mass appeal. SpoofCard also was the first service to offer free call recording and a voice changer that allowed users to sound like a man or a woman, making it even more appealing to the public.

    More...
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    2006
    Everything seemed to be going smoothly for the Caller ID spoofing industry, but then in late February 2006, SpoofCard and Telespoof both received letters from the FCC notifying them of investigations into their services. It is believed other Caller ID spoofing services received the same letter from the FCC in the first round of the FCC’s investigations. However, SpoofTel, SpoofCom, and SpoofTech was able to dismiss the investigations as it is headquartered in Canada. Shortly after the FCC’s letters, the Florida Attorney General began their own investigation into SpoofCard, SpoofTel, SpoofTech, SpoofCom and TrickTel.com. Not a lot of information was released about the Florida Attorney Generals investigation and exactly what they were interested in finding out.

    Later in 2006, Caller ID spoofing became a target within the House of Representatives and the Senate, with several bills popping up attempting to stop Caller ID spoofing from being used for fraudulent purposes. As of this time, none of these bills have actually been passed and a few of them seem to have just disappeared.

    On August 22nd 2006, Caller ID spoofing once again gained the attention of the mainstream media as SpoofCard announced it had canceled an account belonging to Paris Hilton which was being used to harass Lindsay Lohan, and to help break into her voicemail.

    Word of the FCC’s probe into Caller ID spoofing seemed to slow down the launch of new services for the majority of 2006, but late in the year CIDSpoof.com, CovertCard.com and Itellas.com all quietly launched their own Caller ID spoofing services. By this time SpoofCard had already firmly cemented its position as the largest and most feature packed Caller ID spoofing provider, so the launch of these new sites did not shake up the Caller ID spoofing industry much. You can find more information on Itellas here.

    2007
    As spoofing seems to be getting closer and closer to being regulated by the US government, the Caller ID spoofing industry seems to have slowed down and the only new site that has appeared in 2007 was SpoofEm.com, a white-label version of SpoofTel.com. In later April, SecretCalls.net was shut down and the domain name was renewed by someone other than its original owner. The domain is now parked and only displaying advertisements. A few weeks later, a new site called "PhoneGangster" launched it's own Caller ID spoofing service. However the service looks rather amateurish. Towards the end of May, another site, TheZeroGroup.com, launched offering Caller ID spoofing, amongst it's other phone related services. TheZeroGroup's site claims they are hosted off-shore to avoid any legal issues that may arise.

    On June 13th the U.S. House of Representatives passed the "Truth in Caller ID Act of 2007" which would make it "unlawful for any person within the United States, in connection with any telecommunications service or VOIP service, to cause any caller identification service to transmit misleading or inaccurate caller identification information with the intent to defraud or cause harm." A similiar bill was passed onto the Senate in April, but the Senate hasn't acted on either of the bills yet.

    Around June 19th a new site popped up called Call Condom. Call Condom is run by CDYNE, a company who for some time now has offered developers access to a web based application that allows spoofing. Call Condom claims they spoof ANI unlike, which they also claim no other company does, but we believe that this is just used as a sales pitch, and that they do not even truly understand ANI/BTN.

    On June 27th the US Senate's Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation passed the "Truth In Caller ID Act of 2007" meaning that the bill will now actually go in front of the Senate for a vote. The bill previously stated that Caller ID may not be spoofed for fraudulent purposes, but now only states that Caller ID may not be spoofed to be intentionally misleading or inaccurate, which is very vague. Is Caller ID spoofing about to be made illegal? This bill would now inadvertently affect millions of businesses across the country.

    On July 2nd we noticed a new Caller ID spoofing provider for the first time, called FakeYourID. However, FakeYourID.com's checkout system appears to be down, so we're not sure if the site is live or not. On July 3rd we received an exclusive one-on-one interview with the creator of a commercial Caller ID spoofing service. The complete interview can be found here.

    This summer the first Caller ID spoofing company located outside of North America was launched in Germany. VisuKom Deutschland, located in Germany, is now offering what they call a "Call ID spoofing" service. It's unknown at this time if they work across Europe or only in Germany.

    In August SpoofCard, followed by Telespoof, began offering free Caller ID spoofing trials on their respective web sites for the first time, allowing users to place free calls up to two minutes in length. In August SpoofCard also launched an affiliate program at Commission Junction, one of the largest global affiliate networks.

    In late August a new phoney Caller ID service was spotted at TheSpoofer.com. TheSpoofer appears to be another amateurish attempt to enter the Caller ID spoofing market, with very basic and unprofessional looking website that currently reads "The Spoofer allows you to change what someone sees on their call display when they receive a phone call. With your spoof card make personal and business calls with complete privacy. We currently provide local service spoofing in the 213 and 415 area codes."

    In October OfficialSpoofCard.com released an iPhone app for free Caller ID spoofing trial calls. The iPhone application uses SpoofCard's free trial form and turns it into a lightweight AJAX interface for iPhone users. OfficialSpoofCard's Caller ID spoofing iPhone application is located at http://www.officialspoofcard.com/iphone/. A screenshot of the app is on Flickr and can be seen by clicking here.

    Just a few weeks later, SpoofCardWidget.com released a downloadable SpoofCard Widget for Mac OS X users, also taking advantage of the free sample calls offer from SpoofCard. This is the first time Caller ID spoofing has been been brought to the desktop computer as a downloadable and installable application. A screenshot of the SpoofCard Widget can be seen by clicking here.

    Sometime between the end of November and the beginning of December, PhoneGangster.com launched a newly redesigned web site offering Caller ID spoofing calling cards with 700 minutes for $100. These are the most expensive Caller ID spoofing calling cards that have been offered to date.

    Sometime before the end of 2007 CIDSpoof decided to change their business focus and target small to medium business who are looking for a spoofing solution instead of individual consumers as they had in the past. This change came as they started offering SIP phones, software PBX's and voice termination instead of normal calling cards.

    2008
    On January 25th 2008 Sony Pictures Entertainment released a high-tech thriller movie called "Untraceable" starring Diane Lane. During a scene in the movie Diane mentions SpoofCard and how it was used by the untraceable bad guy to make a spoofed call and change his voice. This is the first time SpoofCard had ever been featured in a movie and the first time many people had been exposed to Caller ID spoofing in general.

    As of 2008 it looks like TelTech, the company behind SpoofCard, is branching out heavily into other phone card markets as well, as it is offering two new products based around the high tech "voice analysis technology." TelTech has launched two new phone card products using the technology - LiarCard and LoveDetect. It looks like they are still focusing heavily on SpoofCard as well though with all the new attention to the service after the release of Untraceable.

    In late February 2008 and early March 2008 Caller ID spoofing once again became a hot topic. This is due to a few recent events, articles and television news stories. In Deleware many people have reported receiving telemarketing calls with a spoofed Caller ID of 867-5309. 867-5309 is a reference to the popular 80's song "867-5309/Jenny" by Tommy Tutone. Many news outlets have been reporting this story and it's also causing a huge increase in interest in SpoofCard and Caller ID spoofing in general so users can fool friends with 867-5309 as their Caller ID. The popular 867-5309 Jenny video can be seen here on YouTube.

    In addition to the popularity of the 867-5309 Caller ID number, a Washington man was recently sentanced to 30 months in jail, after using Caller ID spoofing to send SWAT teams to the houses of a dozen innocent, unknowning individuals. He was also ordered to pay $24,000 in restitution. This case goes all the way back to 2006 and is one of the most publicized cases regarding fake Caller ID and the illegal uses. Kevin Poulsen, who wrote some of the first and most popular articles on Caller ID spoofing, has been covering this "Swatting" case on his Wired.com blog.

    Sometime in the first part of 2008, the FCC added a page dedicated to "Caller ID and Spoofing" consumer facts to their website, with rules and regulations surrounding Caller ID.
    ----------------------------------------------------------------------
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    2006
    Everything seemed to be going smoothly for the Caller ID spoofing industry, but then in late February 2006, SpoofCard and Telespoof both received letters from the FCC notifying them of investigations into their services. It is believed other Caller ID spoofing services received the same letter from the FCC in the first round of the FCC’s investigations. However, SpoofTel, SpoofCom, and SpoofTech was able to dismiss the investigations as it is headquartered in Canada. Shortly after the FCC’s letters, the Florida Attorney General began their own investigation into SpoofCard, SpoofTel, SpoofTech, SpoofCom and TrickTel.com. Not a lot of information was released about the Florida Attorney Generals investigation and exactly what they were interested in finding out.

    Later in 2006, Caller ID spoofing became a target within the House of Representatives and the Senate, with several bills popping up attempting to stop Caller ID spoofing from being used for fraudulent purposes. As of this time, none of these bills have actually been passed and a few of them seem to have just disappeared.

    On August 22nd 2006, Caller ID spoofing once again gained the attention of the mainstream media as SpoofCard announced it had canceled an account belonging to Paris Hilton which was being used to harass Lindsay Lohan, and to help break into her voicemail.

    Word of the FCC’s probe into Caller ID spoofing seemed to slow down the launch of new services for the majority of 2006, but late in the year CIDSpoof.com, CovertCard.com and Itellas.com all quietly launched their own Caller ID spoofing services. By this time SpoofCard had already firmly cemented its position as the largest and most feature packed Caller ID spoofing provider, so the launch of these new sites did not shake up the Caller ID spoofing industry much. You can find more information on Itellas here.

    2007
    As spoofing seems to be getting closer and closer to being regulated by the US government, the Caller ID spoofing industry seems to have slowed down and the only new site that has appeared in 2007 was SpoofEm.com, a white-label version of SpoofTel.com. In later April, SecretCalls.net was shut down and the domain name was renewed by someone other than its original owner. The domain is now parked and only displaying advertisements. A few weeks later, a new site called "PhoneGangster" launched it's own Caller ID spoofing service. However the service looks rather amateurish. Towards the end of May, another site, TheZeroGroup.com, launched offering Caller ID spoofing, amongst it's other phone related services. TheZeroGroup's site claims they are hosted off-shore to avoid any legal issues that may arise.

    On June 13th the U.S. House of Representatives passed the "Truth in Caller ID Act of 2007" which would make it "unlawful for any person within the United States, in connection with any telecommunications service or VOIP service, to cause any caller identification service to transmit misleading or inaccurate caller identification information with the intent to defraud or cause harm." A similiar bill was passed onto the Senate in April, but the Senate hasn't acted on either of the bills yet.

    Around June 19th a new site popped up called Call Condom. Call Condom is run by CDYNE, a company who for some time now has offered developers access to a web based application that allows spoofing. Call Condom claims they spoof ANI unlike, which they also claim no other company does, but we believe that this is just used as a sales pitch, and that they do not even truly understand ANI/BTN.

    On June 27th the US Senate's Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation passed the "Truth In Caller ID Act of 2007" meaning that the bill will now actually go in front of the Senate for a vote. The bill previously stated that Caller ID may not be spoofed for fraudulent purposes, but now only states that Caller ID may not be spoofed to be intentionally misleading or inaccurate, which is very vague. Is Caller ID spoofing about to be made illegal? This bill would now inadvertently affect millions of businesses across the country.

    On July 2nd we noticed a new Caller ID spoofing provider for the first time, called FakeYourID. However, FakeYourID.com's checkout system appears to be down, so we're not sure if the site is live or not. On July 3rd we received an exclusive one-on-one interview with the creator of a commercial Caller ID spoofing service. The complete interview can be found here.

    This summer the first Caller ID spoofing company located outside of North America was launched in Germany. VisuKom Deutschland, located in Germany, is now offering what they call a "Call ID spoofing" service. It's unknown at this time if they work across Europe or only in Germany.

    In August SpoofCard, followed by Telespoof, began offering free Caller ID spoofing trials on their respective web sites for the first time, allowing users to place free calls up to two minutes in length. In August SpoofCard also launched an affiliate program at Commission Junction, one of the largest global affiliate networks.

    In late August a new phoney Caller ID service was spotted at TheSpoofer.com. TheSpoofer appears to be another amateurish attempt to enter the Caller ID spoofing market, with very basic and unprofessional looking website that currently reads "The Spoofer allows you to change what someone sees on their call display when they receive a phone call. With your spoof card make personal and business calls with complete privacy. We currently provide local service spoofing in the 213 and 415 area codes."

    In October OfficialSpoofCard.com released an iPhone app for free Caller ID spoofing trial calls. The iPhone application uses SpoofCard's free trial form and turns it into a lightweight AJAX interface for iPhone users. OfficialSpoofCard's Caller ID spoofing iPhone application is located at http://www.officialspoofcard.com/iphone/. A screenshot of the app is on Flickr and can be seen by clicking here.

    Just a few weeks later, SpoofCardWidget.com released a downloadable SpoofCard Widget for Mac OS X users, also taking advantage of the free sample calls offer from SpoofCard. This is the first time Caller ID spoofing has been been brought to the desktop computer as a downloadable and installable application. A screenshot of the SpoofCard Widget can be seen by clicking here.

    Sometime between the end of November and the beginning of December, PhoneGangster.com launched a newly redesigned web site offering Caller ID spoofing calling cards with 700 minutes for $100. These are the most expensive Caller ID spoofing calling cards that have been offered to date.

    Sometime before the end of 2007 CIDSpoof decided to change their business focus and target small to medium business who are looking for a spoofing solution instead of individual consumers as they had in the past. This change came as they started offering SIP phones, software PBX's and voice termination instead of normal calling cards.

    2008
    On January 25th 2008 Sony Pictures Entertainment released a high-tech thriller movie called "Untraceable" starring Diane Lane. During a scene in the movie Diane mentions SpoofCard and how it was used by the untraceable bad guy to make a spoofed call and change his voice. This is the first time SpoofCard had ever been featured in a movie and the first time many people had been exposed to Caller ID spoofing in general.

    As of 2008 it looks like TelTech, the company behind SpoofCard, is branching out heavily into other phone card markets as well, as it is offering two new products based around the high tech "voice analysis technology." TelTech has launched two new phone card products using the technology - LiarCard and LoveDetect. It looks like they are still focusing heavily on SpoofCard as well though with all the new attention to the service after the release of Untraceable.

    In late February 2008 and early March 2008 Caller ID spoofing once again became a hot topic. This is due to a few recent events, articles and television news stories. In Deleware many people have reported receiving telemarketing calls with a spoofed Caller ID of 867-5309. 867-5309 is a reference to the popular 80's song "867-5309/Jenny" by Tommy Tutone. Many news outlets have been reporting this story and it's also causing a huge increase in interest in SpoofCard and Caller ID spoofing in general so users can fool friends with 867-5309 as their Caller ID. The popular 867-5309 Jenny video can be seen here on YouTube.

    In addition to the popularity of the 867-5309 Caller ID number, a Washington man was recently sentanced to 30 months in jail, after using Caller ID spoofing to send SWAT teams to the houses of a dozen innocent, unknowning individuals. He was also ordered to pay $24,000 in restitution. This case goes all the way back to 2006 and is one of the most publicized cases regarding fake Caller ID and the illegal uses. Kevin Poulsen, who wrote some of the first and most popular articles on Caller ID spoofing, has been covering this "Swatting" case on his Wired.com blog.

    Sometime in the first part of 2008, the FCC added a page dedicated to "Caller ID and Spoofing" consumer facts to their website, with rules and regulations surrounding Caller ID.
    ----------------------------------------------------------------------
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    SpoofApp

    SpoofApp is a new native-iPhone application, which utilizes the Installer.app (AppTapp) program for jailbroken iPhones and iPod Touchs, to offer Caller ID spoofing. SpoofApp allows users to easily place spoofed calls with their iPhones by connecting to PhoneGangsters Caller ID spoofing service. It looks like SpoofApp will also utilize SpoofCard in the near future as support is already built in and there is already an option for voice changing. However, it doesn't look like the call recording feature is built in yet as of the 0.9.3 version release.

    SpoofApp users enter their PhoneGangster or SpoofCard PIN number and their iPhone's phone number into the application and the application connects to these services through SpoofApp's backend and automatically places calls for the user. The user then receives a call back on their iPhone that connects them to their destination number with their desired spoofed Caller ID. SpoofApp is the first native iPhone app for Caller ID spoofing as OfficialSpoofCard's Caller ID Spoofing iPhone App is a web based program. SpoofApp screenshots and demonstration videos can be seen at http://spoofapp.com/. SpoofApp was released on or around March 13th, 2008.

    On March 27th SpoofApp was released into the iPhone Installer.app community sources and is now available for easy installation on jailbroken iPhones. SpoofApp also now features flawless SpoofCard support which integrates the voice changer as well as the call recording features. SpoofApp received over 42,000 installs in the first 24 hours of its release into Installer.app!

    On March 28th, 2008 we launched a new site at SpoofCardCoupon.com to provide users with the latest SpoofCard coupon codes on a monthly basis. SpoofCard users can save 10% on their purchases from the SpoofCardCoupon.com coupon codes.

    On April 14th, 2008 small-time Caller ID Spoofing provider, SpoofEm.com, sent out a press release stating that it had now earned over $1 million dollars from it's spoofing service over the past 14 moths. This press release raises serious questions about the legitimacy of SpoofEm. Those familiar with the financials involved in Caller ID spoofing, and the calling card business in general, know that $1 million dollars in sales from spoofing calling cards is a very difficult feat. SpoofEm sells cards starting at $9 for 60 minutes and going up to a mere $31.50 for 210 minutes. At that rate, SpoofEm would have to sell over 111,111 $9 cards to reach $1m in sales. This translates into over 6.66 million minutes of billable talk time at their rate of .15 cents per minute. While these numbers are do-able, and SpoofEm claims to have reached these figures through extensive advertising, we have not seen an advertisement for SpoofEm since early-to-mid 2007. SpoofEm does not actively promote its service through any of the major search engines, Caller ID spoofing websites, or other online and offline mediums. SpoofEm has also not been mentioned on any major news reports that we have seen. Additionally, SpoofEm has an Alexa.com traffic rank of 5,476,455. Comparatively, SpoofCard.com, who we believe may be the only spoofing company possibly able to reach $1m in sales in 14 months, has an Alexa.com traffic rank of 113,379. This is a 48x higher ranking than SpoofEm.com. Compete.com estimates that SpoofEm.com only has around 394 people visiting its site a month. With just 394 people visiting it's site a month, how would SpoofEm be able to reach it's "multi-million dollar" sales claim? The IRS would probably like to know the answer to this as well!

    Sometime in April 2008, CIDSpoof.com stopped offering a commercial Caller ID spoofing service and switched its web site to a simple form for placing spoofed calls for free
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    That's an interesting article about caller ID, I first read it from another site by doing a google search for caller ID spoofing or fake caller ID.

    What I'd still like to know is if there is a way to do this with a native app for the phone where spoofcard is not the middleman and is free.

    Something similar to the show my caller ID feature on the phone but with the ability to enter whatever number you want, if someone created that they could probably retire from the paypal donations.

    By the way, does anyone know if there is an app to record regular non-spoofed conversations?

 

 

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