Forex traders, beware: a scam that has been going on for more than a decade is on the rise.

A recent investigation by Bloomberg found that more than $50 billion in stolen assets has been lost to fraudsters who prey on the gullible and unsuspecting.

The investigation revealed that more often than not, the culprits aren’t individuals or businesses, but a complex network of financial institutions, hedge funds and other large financial institutions.

Some of the most common scams are:Forex trading fraudTheft of currency or assets such as stocks, bonds or cash that are being traded in exchange for a higher price or to facilitate a transfer.

Theft from the banksTheft by the banks of assets held in accounts that are closed.

This type of scam occurs when a company makes a loan to a customer who is paying for a loan.

The bank takes a loss on the loan, and the company sells the property for a profit.

If the money is not repaid within the time period required to close the account, the bank will seek to recover the money by selling the property at a higher cost.

Forex scams are sometimes used to hide financial losses from creditors.

Forex fraud is a relatively new form of fraud.

It originated as a way to defraud customers of the value of their investments, according to the FBI.

In the late 1990s, forex traders began taking advantage of the widespread interest rate difference between US and foreign currencies.

The difference in the interest rates caused many investors to lose money.

In recent years, this type of fraud has become increasingly sophisticated.

In the case of forex trading, fraudsters prey on gullible investors by taking advantage, or pretending to be gullible, of the interest rate differences between currencies.

ForeX fraudsters can be sophisticated and will often offer to help people close accounts and pay their bills in exchange of a high commission.

Forextra fraudsters, on the other hand, will simply sell the property, with no intention of paying a commission to the person that purchased the property.

Forextra scams are particularly common in the United States and the Middle East.

In addition to being fraudulent, these types of forextra scammer schemes are often used to conceal financial losses.

Forexia fraudForex traders often try to mask their financial losses by concealing their identity.

If a trader does a stock-market analysis and reports losses in the tens of millions, forextras will usually make an announcement that he or she lost all of his or her funds.

When a trader fails to disclose this fact, forexia fraudsters will often claim that the losses were “not forex related.”

In the United Kingdom, the practice of selling the value (or “value” in the legal sense) of the asset, for a lower price, is a form of forexia.

It’s also known as “selling the short side” or “short selling.”

The term was coined by hedge fund manager William Blair in 2008 to describe a method that involves taking advantage by deceiving a client into believing that the trader was short on a particular asset.

In this way, the trader is “shorting” on an asset that is worth less than the original price.

This type of forexfraud can also be done by claiming that the asset is “bought at a price that is below its fair market value.”

Forex forex scammers often use the same tactics in a similar way to what a scammer would use to hide losses.

For example, traders will sell assets that they have already bought, often to make the losses appear less serious.

They will also attempt to claim that they sold the asset at a lower “fair market value” than it was actually purchased at.

In this case, the scammer will then claim that he received a large commission and pocket the difference, even though he was the one who sold the real property to the seller.

ForeX scammers use a range of techniques to disguise their losses.

If they sell an asset for less than its fair value, they will often sell the asset as “purchased for cash.”

The investor will sometimes be promised that the buyer will receive a higher commission than he paid.

In some cases, traders may claim that their losses are “not related to the business” that they sell the assets to.

The investor may also receive a commission for the sale of a specific asset, rather than the value that the property was purchased at when it was purchased.

In these cases, forexa fraudsters typically claim that a loss was not due to the assets sold to the investors.

They also often claim to receive a larger commission for selling the asset.

If a trader claims that he is not aware of the loss, he or they will try to disguise it by claiming to be a victim of an “under-reporting” or a “loss in reporting.”

For example: A trader will tell an investor that he does not realize that he owes money on the investment.

In some cases these claims are made by the