The post displays fake meta data showing the number of “Views”, “Likes”, etc. to make the posts appear more genuine. When a user clicks on the video link, the Flash file loads in the background. Once the loaded, it prompts the user to play a fake video. When the user clicks again to play the video, it looks like,
Let’s format this for better readability. Here is a formatted version:
The above code contains all the configuration settings for spreading this message with different text messages and different domains. The “config.js” file also contains the code for posting the message to wall of every Facebook friend.
Here is what the source of “verify.js” looks like:
It will keep checking for the survey to be completed even if you click “Complete” button without taking the survey. This is yet another scam run by attackers to earn some money by encouraging Facebook users to complete surveys that pay for completion. This is not the first time we have seen such a scam spreading on Facebook. Attackers are doing an excellent job by taking advantages of both social engineering and social networking.
Believe me - I don’t look stupid in that video!