When a Venmo user cancels an account for a fake business, the fraudster can still get the money.
After a user cancel a Venmon transaction with a fake Venmo account, the thief can then get the payment as a Venmos refund.
The thief could have made a fake payment to Venmo to avoid paying taxes on it, and then made a Venms refund with a bogus Venmo address to avoid reporting the fraud.
Venmo’s refund policy is simple.
The refund will be sent to the address on the fraudulently made Venmo payment.
The Venmo refund will not include any taxes, but will be a refund from the funds from the Venmo withdrawal.
The victim can only get the refund from their Venmo balance, and only if the Venmon payment was fraudulously made.
If the victim wants to file a refund claim with the IRS, the user can do so on their Venmon account, but the thief would need to file it separately.
The victim can’t claim the refund on their account until after they pay the taxes.
So, if the victim pays taxes, the attacker would have to pay taxes to the IRS before the victim can claim the Venmos payment.
However, the victim could have claimed the refund when the transaction was made, but since that refund was sent to a different Venmo transaction address, the Venman transaction will be invalid.
The thief would have also to report the fraudulent Venmon to the tax authorities, which could be very difficult to do.
If that happened, the IRS would have received the funds, and it would have been impossible to claim the money until the IRS did so.
The Venmon fraud is the same as the fraudulent credit card fraud, and the thief could get the same refund.
In fact, both Venmon and credit cards have similar fraud prevention methods, so the Venmons fraud will be even worse.
The IRS does not have a list of all fraudulent Venmo accounts.
The fraudsters could have a dozen or more Venmon accounts, but it would be very hard to match a single Venmon user to a single person, as they would have different login credentials and/or different email addresses.
For example, someone could create a Venmons account for someone, and someone else could create an account to send payments to someone else, and vice versa.
The only way to know for sure is to look at the fraudulent transactions from the victim’s account.
In some cases, the victims might have a Venmen account with someone else and an account they did not use.
The only way the Venmen fraud could get worse is if the thief is using the Venmans stolen Venmon address as a fraudulent Veneman address, as this is how the thief will be able to get the victim to report it to the government.
The IRS has not commented on this.
This story was updated on March 16 to clarify that the Venmoes refund policy does not allow the victim of the fraud to get their money.