Getting a fake diploma online is really quite easy. There are dozens of websites available online that sell fake diplomas and fake transcripts. They are most often referred to as “novelty” documents and, as you will usually see in the site’s disclaimer or terms and conditions, they are sold strictly for entertainment purposes only. The real challenge is sorting through all of the sites to find one that will deliver a quality fake diploma that will satisfy your needs, without stealing your money or invading your privacy. In our surveys of competitor sites, we have found that prices differ rather dramatically from site to site but so does the quality of the fake diploma purchased. In most instances the old motto, “You get what you pay for,” holds true but sadly this not always the case. Also, be aware, as there are many scam sites out there looking to steal your money. To be sure that you are getting the best deal for your money (or that you get anything at all!) we have found a few key things you should look for in a novelty diploma website.
First, does the site accept credit cards? This is important because it means the site has gone through an application process whereby they have been approved to handle your personal information. Be aware of sites that only take Western Union or Money Gram payments. These transfers are nonrefundable and the company or person may not be held liable if they do not deliver on their promises (this would be a very attractive scenario for a scam site).
Second, is the site processing your card secure? This is extremely important and there are a couple ways to check this listed below.
1) Check the web page URL
Normally, when browsing the web, the URLs (web page addresses) begin with the letters “http”. However, over a secure connection the address displayed should begin with “https” – note the “s” at the end. We use Alert Pay or Paypal, for your confidentiality and safety, and the payment site is always secured as you will see by using this quick check.
2) Check for the “Lock” icon
There is a de facto standard among web browsers to display a “lock” icon somewhere in the window of the browser (NOT in the web page display area!) For example, Microsoft Internet Explorer displays the lock icon in the lower-right of the browser window:
As another example, Mozilla’s FireFox Web Browser displays the lock icon in the lower-left corner:
Third, does the site have a way for you to contact them? Do they have an email address, phone number or chat? Many scam sites are notoriously hard to get in touch with. This is no coincidence, so be careful. Try contacting them before you place your order. Make sure you get a response and don’t be afraid to ask questions. If the site is legit, they should be happy to talk to you and have your business — and if they are knowledgeable, they should have no problem answering all of your questions.