This clairvoyant can meet you for the first time and know an uncomfortable amount of information about your life — but that's because you've already given it all to him.
"Interesting love life," he tells a blonde woman, "I see three? Four people?"
"Not a lot of people know that," she responds.
"Do you know your bank account number?" he asks another, then tells her he knows she has a negative balance and starts listing her account numbers off one by one.
But after wowing guests with his amazing powers of seeing, a curtain falls away to reveal a team of reportedly "top-notch" hackers who had been tapping into the visitors' lives all along.
"Your entire life is online .... and it might be used against you," the video ominously warns in the end.
But being vigilant for some is often an afterthought. Gawker reported on a Twitter account called @NeedADebitCard that "shames" users by rewteeting those who have tweeted pictures of their credit card with the number visible.
In January, thieves created a false profile with stolen online photos of a woman and her two-year-old girl asking for donations toward a heart transplant the child needed — but her daughter had already passed away. ID Analytics estimates nearly 140,000 children's identities are stolen every year.
Belgium's campaign promoting safe Internet use is just one of many attempts by governments and organizations to raise awareness about keeping your online private information safe.
The Center for Safe Internet Pharmacies released a PSA in July warning that many online pharmacies are illegal and sell drugs that are tainted, ineffective or something else than what you ordered.
In the U.S., the Federal Trade Commission's (FTC) identity theft campaign is called "AvoID Theft: Deter, Detect, Defend" and provides information on how to prevent identity fraud and what to do if you think identity has been stolen.
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