I WANT TO DELETED ALL SPAM THET I GET EVERYDAY
Complain to your ISP. If you receive an unrequested and
unwanted message, forward it to your ISP. (Your ISP, such as BT
Internet or a local operation, provides you Internet access and
service.) Ask your access provider to block incoming mail from that
address and to complain on your behalf.
Use an online blocking service. Check to see what
filtering options your access provider or email service may provide to
subscribers. America Online, for example, has a preferred mail option
(keyword = preferred mail) to protect a user’s account from receiving
email from known junk emailers. iVillage also has some filtering
services in its email programme.
Secondly, look at free online services such as Bright Light
Technologies, with screens mail before your read it and promises to
eliminate up to 90 per cent of spam without eradicating wanted email.
Install a filtering programme. There are dozens on
the market. Two that we like are Spambuster, a shareware programme, or
PC Spamkiller which has one of the highest ratings on the market.
Forward offenders’ names to websites committed to
stamping out spam. Two examples are, the Blacklist of Internet
Advertisers and SpamCop. Both are US sites, but then the States has a
bigger problem with spam than the UK and Europe.
Complain to your ISP. To do this first you’ll need
to make sure you have the right domain name (whatever follows the @
sign, such as @ivillage.com), since spammers often disguise their
domains so nice people like you can’t find them to complain.
Visit the SpamCop site’s FAQ for tips on how to find domain
names. Once you have the right domain, send complaints to the following
standardised address: abuse@ (their domain); postmaster@ (their
domain); root@ (their domain); admin@ (their domain).
May 12, 2009 |
Dell PC Desktops