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(855) 922-0774 is a Scam Call

Alternately: +18559220774

Reported Name:

Social Security Benefits Doctor Scam

Reported Category:


User Reputation


RoboKiller Block Status


Last Call

1 minute ago

Total Calls


Based On

75 user reports



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7 user reports for (855) 922-0774

The comments below are user submitted reports by third parties and are not endorsed by RoboKiller.

October 8, 2021

Social Security
Caller Name: Scam


August 5, 2021


Goes under name of sequim


June 27, 2021


Psycho Susan E. Magnani sending out robocalls, per usual. She owns Emblazon Industries. She installs spyware onto people's devices, and uploads deepfakes of them too. All to get revenge on customers, employees, or anyone else that does't like her. Her only real business is scamming and stalking people out of their time and money. Steer clear of this lying, manipulative creep.

April 13, 2021

Caller Name: Unknown


October 22, 2020


Caller probably did not realize his speaker was left on while he conversed with others in a noisy boiler room, speaking what sounded like Hindi, before he finally spoke to me a minute later. Spoke with a thick accent, could barely understand him. He pretends to be a debt collector and asked for my social number, and that is when I hung up. These India scammers are relentless! I read a few days ago that India is now the new epicenter for COVID-19 infections, so their imploding economy is triggering huge tsunamis of phone scammers working in germy phone rooms trying to scam you! That explains why I am noticing far more Indians phoning me with every kind of scam right now! Every week, they pretend to be just about everyone except my father lol. And these callers are all ready to drop the f-bomb if you politely tell them to stop calling!

June 29, 2020


Fake pharmacy healthcare scam call by madarchod criminals phoning from India to steal credit card numbers All these fake "U.S. Pharmacy", "Canadian Pharmacy", "Online Pharmacy", "Global Pharmacy", "Babylon Health", "Pharmacy Services", "Pharmacy Network", "Doctors Network", "Pain Relief Network", "Pain Management Center", and other fake pharmacy and healthcare scams are from criminals calling from India to steal credit cards, Social Security numbers, and your personal data for identity theft. The scammer often asks for you by your name to sound like a personal phone call to gain your trust, but they are auto-dialing thousands of numbers. The scammer may say "remember you purchased from us before?", "I am calling about your prescription", "we work with Medicare", or "we are partnered with your insurance company", which are all as fake as the fake drugs that they pretend to sell. Or the scam begins with a fake robo-survey. Fake pharmacy scams try to sell you fake ED drugs, painkillers, weight loss, fake vitamins, or fake diabetes drugs. Many fake pharmacies pretend to be a healthcare or health insurance company and they ask for your SSN. If you are a "lucky" scam victim, you receive nothing and the scammers disappear with thousands of dollars overcharged on your credit card, or the fake drugs are shipped from India but seized by U.S. Customs and law enforcement. If you are an unlucky scam victim, you receive some useless pills or capsules that are just dirt mixed with flour or starch made in filthy wood sheds, and these fake drugs are often tainted with toxic contaminants that destroy your liver and kidneys. Some India scammers tell you that their fake drugs are made in the U.S., but that is totally false. More than 80% of all fake drug scams in the world are from India scammers who partner with package counterfeiters to make the fake pills look like authentic name brands. Millions of people die from counterfeit drugs every year. Fake drug scams have persisted for centuries because scammers easily create their own pills and capsules and no one other than a laboratory chemist can verify what is inside them. Scammers buy tablet pill press or capsule loader machines for under $300 or a machine that can create lots of perfect-looking pills and capsules for under $1500. Buy a cheap fake Rolex watch and you look cool. Buy fake drugs and you destroy your health. You are a fool if you think you can buy cheap authentic drugs from scammers who constantly change to different phone numbers every day after illegally overcharging stolen credit card numbers. Many of these fake pharmacy scammers sell your credit card and personal information on the dark web for additional profits. More than 95% of North America phone scams come from India scammers who use hundreds of fraud, extortion, and money laundering scams every day such as posing as a fake pharmacy, fake Social Security officers saying your benefits are suspended, IRS officers collecting on fake unpaid back taxes, bill collectors threatening you for fake unpaid debts, fake bank, financial, or Fedex/UPS/DHL scams; pretending to offer fake health insurance, car warranty, student loan forgiveness, credit card and debt consolidation services; posing as Amazon to falsely say an unauthorized purchase was made to your credit card or your Prime membership was auto-debited from your bank; posing as Microsoft/Dell/HP/Apple to say that your software needs renewal or they detected a problem or virus on your computer; fake "we are refunding your money" or "your account has been auto-debited" scams; fake Google/Alexa listing and work-from-home scams; posing as Verizon/AT&T/Comcast or your electric utility to say your service is suspended; fake fundraisers asking for donations; fake political and lifestyle phone surveys; and the scammers try to steal your credit card, bank account/routing number, or Social Security number and personal information. One India call center may cycle through a fake Social Security, computer subscription auto-renewal, pharmacy, health insurance, and credit card offer scam during the week. Some people hear different scams from the same spoofed Caller ID number. Scammers often use disposable VoIP phone numbers (MagicJack devices) or they spoof fake Caller ID phone numbers. Scammers use telecom software or a third-party service to phone using fake names and phone numbers that show up on CID. India scammers often spoof fake "8xx-" toll-free CID numbers. The CID name/number is useless with scam calls unless the scam asks you to phone them back and the CID area code is almost never the origin of the call. You waste your time researching the CID number since scams use spoofed CID numbers from across the U.S. and Canada, totally invalid area codes, and also fake foreign country CID numbers; e.g. fake women crying "help me" emergency scams often spoof Mexico and Middle East CID numbers. India scammers also spoof the actual phone numbers of businesses such as Apple, Verizon, and U.S. banks to trick you into thinking the call is valid. How can you avoid being scammed by phone calls? NEVER trust any unsolicited caller who sells something (most unsolicited sales calls are scams so your odds of saving money are very poor); offers of a "free gift"; legal or arrest phone threats or a caller or recording who says you need to reply back soon (pressure tactic); callers who ask you to access a website, download a file, wire transfer money or buy gift cards immediately while they stay on the phone with you; claims of suspicious activity on an account or refunds or auto-renewed/auto-debited accounts; and all pre-recorded messages. Recorded messages are far more likely to be malicious scams, and not just telemarketing spam. A common India scam phones you with a fake Amazon recording about a purchase of an iPhone, but Amazon never robo-dials you like this and Amazon account updates are communicated in emails. Many banks do use automated fraud alert phone calls to confirm a suspicious purchase, but always verify the number that the message tells you to phone or just call the number printed on your credit card. Any unsolicited caller with a foreign accent, usually Indian, should immediately be treated as a scam. Many scams tell a lie that you recently inquired about a job, insurance, social security benefits, doctor appointment, or that you recently contacted them or visited their website. Many scammers try to gain your trust by saying your name when they call, but the autodialer is automatically displaying your name to the scammer or saying your name in a recording when your number is dialed using widely-available phone databases that contain millions of names, numbers, and addresses. Many India scammers phone you with an initial pre-recorded message speaking English, Spanish, or Chinese that is easily generated using text-to-speech translation software to disguise the origin of their India phone room, but then you speak to the India scammer when you respond to the pre-recorded message. Some speech synthesis software sound robotic, but others sound natural. To hide their foreign accents, some India scammers use non-Indians in their phone room and many India scammers begin calls using interactive voice response (IVR) robotic software that combines voice recognition with artificial intelligence, speaks English with American voices, listens to your speech, and responds based on your replies. Four common IVR setups begin the call with either: "Hi, this is fake_name, I am a fake_job_title on a recorded line, can you hear me okay?"; or "Hi, this is fake_name, how are you doing today?"; or "Hello? (pause) Are you there?"; or "Hi, may I speak to your_name?" IVR scam calls quickly ask you a short question to elicit a yes/no reply so it hangs up if it encounters voicemail. The quick question is often followed by fake background noise and a fake phone ringing to simulate a call center. The IVR robot can understand basic replies, yes/no/what? answers, and basic questions. To test for an IVR robot, ask them, "How is the weather over there?" IVR software cannot answer complex questions. IVR robots keep talking if you try to interrupt them in mid-sentence. The IVR usually transfers you to the India scammer, but some phone scams entirely use IVR with the robot asking for your credit card or SSN. A common myth is these IVR scam calls try to record you saying "yes" so scammers can authorize other purchases and charges just using your "yes" voice, but scammers need more information than just a simple recorded "yes" from you, i.e. your credit cards and SSN. Phone/email scams share two common traits: 1) The Caller ID name/number and the "From:" header on emails are easily faked; and 2) The intent of a scam phone call is malicious just as the file attachments and website links on a scam email are malicious. Phone/email scams snowball for many victims. If your personal/financial data are stolen, either by being scammed, visiting a malicious website, or by a previous data breach of a business server that stores your data, then your personal data gets shared and sold by scammers on the dark web who then see you as fresh meat and prey on you even more. If you provide your personal and financial data to a phone scammer, lured by fake 80%-discounted drugs or scared by fake IRS officers, you receive more phone scams and identity theft can take years to repair. India scammers do not care about the National Do-Not-Call Registry and asking scammers to stop calling is useless. You do these scammers a favor quickly hanging up. But you ruin their scams when you slowly drag them along on the phone call, always give scammers fake credit card numbers and fake personal data (16 random numbers starting with 4 for Visa 5 for MasterCard), ask them to speak louder and to repeat what they said to waste their time and energy.


May 26, 2020

Caller Name: Fowler CO

Silent hang up call

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