Spamdex - Spam Archive

Report spam

Send in your spam and get the offenders listed

Create a rule in outlook or simply forward the spam you receive to

Also in

POLITICO New York Playbook, presented by The Business Council's Annual Meeting: CUOMO in PR -- MARK-VIVERITO raises profile -- TRUMP on schooling

09/09/2015 06:49AM EDT

By Azi Paybarah in Manhattan, Jimmy Vielkind in Albany, and Mike Allen in D.C., with Daniel Lippman

IN PUERTO RICO, CUOMO FOCUSES ON HEALTH- POLITICO New York's Dan Goldberg: Gov. Andrew Cuomo's 20-hour trip to this island territory, meant to show solidarity with its financially struggling government, focused attention on the critical role the federal government will play in resolving the crisis. Cuomo, who can do little directly to help Puerto Rico beyond raising the issue to policymakers in Washington, is loaning the island some of his top health-policy experts. They plan to make several return trips to see if they can improve the health care system, which is losing money, doctors and patients in a vicious cycle that threatens to undermine one-fifth of the economy.The governor was joined in Puerto Rico by more than a dozen New York lawmakers and public health leaders who offered advice on how to restructure an economy burdened with $72 billion of debt that Puerto Rican leaders do not believe they will be able to repay.

But the sobering reality - acknowledged by Cuomo and several other officials in between promises and platitudes - is that little will be resolved without action by Congress or the Obama administration. "I don't believe we will solve any big problems today," Cuomo said.That's why state Medicaid director Jason Helgerson said his goal is to help Puerto Rico present a more attractive case for why it should receive new federal money. To do that, Helgerson wants to assess how Puerto Rico can remodel its health care delivery system, a move that might persuade the federal government that investing is worthwhile.

TRUMP TALK -- "Donald Trump Likens His Schooling to Military Service in Book," by Times' Michael Barbaro: "Donald J. Trump, who received draft deferments through much of the Vietnam War, told the author of a forthcoming biography ['Never Enough: Donald Trump and the Pursuit of Success,' by Michael D'Antonio, out Sept. 22] that he nevertheless 'always felt that I was in the military' because of his education at a military-themed boarding school. Mr. Trump said that his experience at the New York Military Academy, an expensive prep school where his parents had sent him to correct poor behavior, gave him 'more training militarily than a lot of the guys that go into the military.' ...

"In the book, Mr. Trump emerges as a man largely unchanged from his childhood in the wealthy Queens neighborhood of Jamaica Estates, where an exacting father, Fred Trump, schooled him in the ways of self-promotion and encouraged a lifetime of fighting. The senior Mr. Trump, a major real estate developer, counseled his son to 'be a killer' and told him, 'You are a king.' Mr. Trump memorably told Mr. D'Antonio that 'when I look at myself in the first grade and I look at myself now, I'm basically the same. The temperament is not that different.' ...

'The little boy that still wants attention, ' said Marla Maples, his second wife. 'He wants to be noticed,' said Ivana Trump, wife No. 1, who recalled sending him into a fit of rage by skiing past him on a hill in Aspen, Colo. Mr. Trump stopped, took off his skis and walked off the trail."

CUOMO AIDE IN COMA- Carey Gabay, 43, who serves as first deputy general counsel at the Empire State Development Corporation, is in a medically induced coma after being shot in the head early Monday morning, Cuomo told reporters aboard a JetBlue flight returning to New York. The NYPD is offering a $12,500 reward for the gunman. According to unnamed police sources in the Daily News, Gabay was caught in the crossfire of the Folk Nation and the upstart 8 Trey Cowboy gangs.

--Gabay profiled- Times' Winnie Hu and Kate Taylor: "In a life full of milestones, Carey W. Gabay went from picking up litter on Bronx streets as a teenager to being president of the student government at Harvard. Mr. Gabay's easygoing personality and relentless work ethic earned him an Ivy League education and a lucrative career in corporate finance law. He later turned to public service as a lawyer for the administration of Cuomo. He married three years ago and was looking forward to having a family... Mr. Gabay grew up in the Boston Secor Houses, a public-housing project in the North Bronx, during the 1980s, a tumultuous period of poverty, crime and unemployment in the borough. He was the second of three sons of a Jamaican immigrant, Audrey Hylton. His father, Nerval Gabay, had three other children. Mr. Gabay told friends that his mother was strict, expected him to get good grades and would not let him stay out late. When his mother would go out, he would recount, she would unplug the television and tie the cord in a complex knot to prevent him and his brothers from wasting time by watching it."

-The Daily News' Bill Hammond: No good guy with a gun could have saved Carey Gabay

-Cuomo calls for overhaul in national gun laws:

LATE-NIGHT BEST - Stephen Colbert's first Late Show - "Introducing The New Ed Sullivan Theater": "All You Can Trump Buffet" His first Late Show monologue The full episode

QUOTE OF THE DAY: "I should have used two accounts. One for personal, one for work-related emails. That was a mistake. I'm sorry about that. I take responsibility." -- Hillary Clinton, to David Muir of ABC News:

BONUS QUOTE OF THE DAY: "[For] all people of color in Brooklyn, when the carnival is coming, you pray that there is no incident of violence." -- Councilwoman Laurie Cumbo, via NYT:

BIRTHDAYS: Ibrahim Khan, chief of staff to the city's public advocate ... Tony Jordan, Washington County District Attorney ... Iwanowicz, Environmental Advocates of NY executive director ... Gerry O'Brien, political consultant ... Republican operative Michael Lawler ... and Tim Nichols, Assembly aide.

TABS -- News: "Who's sorry now? Clinton goes for broke: MAIL MARY!" -- Post: "GONE TO THE DOGS: Now wild beasts attack the homeless" -- Newsday: "Suffolk OTB to Judge: MAKE THEM APPROVE CASINO" -- amNY: "Want to live in NYC? BETTER MAKE $39 AN HOUR: Report: Lowest-earning workers can't afford median rents in any city nabe" -- El Diario [translated]: Relief for parents

FRONT PAGES -- NYT , 2-col. below the fold; "Clinton's New Message to Critics Of Her Private Email: 'I'm Sorry'" -- WSJNY, 1-col. above the fold: "Parade's Violence is Yearly Struggle"

**A message from The Business Council's Annual Meeting: Register now for The Business Council's Annual Meeting (Sept. 16-18). Hear from education reform advocate Campbell Brown. Mingle with hundreds of the state's top business executives, all while enjoying the beautiful vistas of Lake George. Register: **

LIST DU JOUR - "LinkedIn unveils the Next Wave: A list of 150 professionals, 35 and under, who are changing the way we do business" -- The media list includes: Katherine Lehr of Politico, Joe Weisenthal of Bloomberg News, Dylan Matthews of Vox, MC Wellons of CNBC, and Sydney Ember of The New York Times. The full list

MAKING 'THE WARRIORS' -- Cast reunion, Sept. 13 on Coney Island -- Village Voice's Jackson Connor: "The Warriors is in many ways a fantastical journey - more spaghetti western than cinéma vérité - it nonetheless portrayed something true about Coney Island, the five boroughs, and America at that time. In the Seventies, when Coney Island's first low-income housing complex, Carey Gardens, was built, there were gangs that ruled nearly every neighborhood in New York. They were born out of the street crews and underserved ghettos of the Fifties and Sixties. During the crack epidemic of the Eighties, the gang situation would go from bad to worse, but the five boroughs were already reaching record highs in homicide rates. By the time The Warriors was in production in the summer of 1978, an atmosphere of danger hung menacingly over the city. ... By the time the film was set to hit theaters, in February of 1979, gangland America had become a powder keg ready to explode. But for the first time, a film did not seek to explain away gang violence, nor rationalize its existence through bourgeois social theory. Instead, The Warriors attempted to present the experience of America's downtrodden youth as it was, with no moral judgment.

-- For many troubled young people, The Warriors would mean seeing a part of themselves reflected onscreen for the very first time, the film's director, Walter Hill, tells the Voice today. 'Our film doesn't say everyone is supposed to be a lawyer or a doctor or something,' he says. 'The movie sees gangs as a defensive alignment in order to help you survive in a harsh atmosphere.' On September 13, members from the cast - some of whom went on to long Hollywood careers, others of whom never acted again - will reunite on Coney Island for perhaps the last time."

NATIONAL PUSH -- Mark-Viverito to headline fundraiser for Nevada Senate candidate -- POLITICO New York's Gloria Pazmino: City Council Speaker Melissa Mark-Viverito will headline a fundraiser later this month for former Nevada Attorney General and U.S. Senate candidate Catherine Cortez Masto -- a Democrat running to fill the seat of Senate minority leader Harry Reid, who announced earlier this year he would not seek re-election. Mastro, who is hoping to become the first Latina elected to the Senate, has been endorsed by Reid, who praised her "great resume" and has promised to help in what is considered a key race as Democrats look to win back control of the Senate.

-- Mark-Viverito a native of Puerto Rico, is trying to cast herself as one of the country's leading Latino politicians, and Democratic operatives have both welcomed and actively sought her support. Jon Reinish, a spokesman for the Latino Victory Project - a political action committee that raises money and resources for Latino candidates across the country - said the speaker's support in the Cortez Masto race speaks to the importance of that election and Mark-Viverito's place in national politics. "The speaker has unhesitatingly thrown herself in as one of the highest ranking Latina elected officials in the country, and she has made no secret of her willingness and her goal to increase Latino and specifically Latina political representation and participation," Reinish said.

MM-V PROFILE -- "New York City's Second-Most Powerful Politician Isn't Waiting in the Wings: Melissa Mark-Viverito has a vision for progressive cities, and she's on a mission to spread it, with or without ally Mayor Bill de Blasio," by Henry Grabar on "She and the Mayor make for an interesting contrast. He is a cautious, polished speaker whose verbal tics - everything is 'transcendent" and 'historic' - have become laugh lines for the press. His family played a key role in his campaign, and his wife has been a familiar, polarizing presence in City Hall. One observer described his political behavior as oleaginous. Mark-Viverito has sharper edges. She is unmarried and does not make political theater of her life. It is difficult, she said, to unplug from a job that stretches from meetings and announcements into restaurants and theaters. But on Twitter, where she disclosed last year that she had HPV, she projects a string of unfiltered thoughts and commentary. In person, she conveys a similar sense of prickly authenticity - of the kind that sometimes gets politicians in trouble."

HOMELESS IN NYC -- "Mayor de Blasio Says Homeless Problem Is 'Decades Old'" -- Times' Michael Grynbaum and Benjamin Mueller: "On Tuesday, the mayor, a Democrat, took his message to national television, appearing on MSNBC to confront a high-profile critic: Joe Scarborough, the co-host of 'Morning Joe,' who had recently warned on the show that Mr. de Blasio's policies were causing a 'homeless epidemic.' In a mostly friendly exchange, Mr. de Blasio rejected the notion that he had been unresponsive to the issue, and said his administration had already moved 15,000 people out of shelters and into housing. 'Had we not done that, that problem would have been a lot worse,' he said. But Mr. de Blasio also noted that the problem stretched far beyond his own administration. ... "'This is a historic problem, decades old,' he said. 'It has gotten worse as the economy has squeezed people more, and the price of housing in this city has gotten sky-high. But what I think I have to do better is explain the origins of this problem and show people what we're doing about it.'"

-- Homeless encampment policy: One from de Blasio, one from the White House -- POLITICO's Azi Paybarah and Laura Nahmias: When de Blasio was asked on Monday about homeless people who live in encampments and resist the city's offers of assistance, he responded bluntly. "What is the definition of insanity," de Blasio asked rhetorically ... "Doing the same thing over and over and expecting different results? For decades in this city, people were, in fact, chased around, and ended up just in a different encampment or somewhere else on the street. We're not doing that anymore. We're getting rid of the encampments once and for all, and we're creating options for people that I think they will take."

-- Police officials said they've broken up about 50 encampments through the city and de Blasio has made clear he wants them gone. ... But destroying encampments runs counter to recommendations from a White House task force. Last month, that task force issued a report titled, "Ending Homelessness for People Living in Encampments: Advancing the Dialogue." In it, they wrote, "The forced dispersal of people from encampment settings is not an appropriate solution or strategy, accomplishes nothing toward the goal of linking people to permanent housing opportunities, and can make it more difficult to provide such lasting solutions to people who have been sleeping and living in the encampment." READ THE REPORT:

-- Times editorial: "[T]his homeless crisis is considerably older than this mayor's tenure ... the fact that homelessness is a baffling challenge that frustrated his predecessors is not relevant. It's Mr. de Blasio's problem to solve now. ... The current crisis dates to 2011, when Gov. Andrew Cuomo killed state funding for a state-city rental subsidy program called Advantage, leading Mayor Michael Bloomberg to dismantle it. ... de Blasio asked the Legislature this year to finance a modest 12,000 supportive-housing units in the city; Mr. Cuomo offered fewer than 4,000, which shows the governor is not interested in taking the problem seriously."

FIXING TIMES SQUARE -- Former NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly, to Observer's Ross Barkan: "I don't think you make a $40 million change ripping up [the plaza] because of perceived aggressive panhandling. You enforce that with undercover officers who film it and you continue to do that so behavior improves. Look at how many people there are in Times Square. New York has now surpassed Disney [World], under the Bloomberg administration surpassed Orlando, as the number one tourist attraction. A lot of it just has to do with the desirability of the city. And people, where do you put them? You can't walk down the sidewalks there and who's to say if this was ripped up that these same characters are not going to be on the sidewalk?"

EAT BEAT -- "You'll Never Power-Lunch in This Town Again," by Robert Draper in GQ: "For decades, the biggest swinging dicks in the world did their grandest dick-swinging at New York's famed Four Seasons. Ah, but seasons change. Today the old power den is shuttering, and its notorious owner is battling a sex-assault case that could send him to prison. Robert Draper on how the demise of the iconic eatery marks the twilight of a singular sort of masculine power."

BROADWAY BUZZ - "'Hamilton' isn't the only show worth seeing this fall," by Post's Michael Riedel: "There's good buzz on the revival of 'Spring Awakening,' one of my favorite musicals of the past decade. ... My bet for this year's 'Mamma Mia!' slot - that is, a show that makes you want to get up and dance - is Emilio and Gloria Estefan's aptly titled 'On Your Feet!' It's a bio-musical about Gloria's rise from Cuban refugee to pop superstar, set to her hit songs. ... Andrew Lloyd Webber hasn't had a hit in New York since 'The Phantom of the Opera' in 1988. But he's about to have a big one in December with 'School of Rock - The Musical' at the Winter Garden."

HAPPENING TODAY -- On WNYC's Brian Lehrer Show from 11:20 to 11:40, "The Unequal Dating Game": "Jon Birger, contributor to Fortune Magazine, former senior writer at Fortune and Money, and the author of Date-onomics: How Dating Became a Lopsided Numbers Game (Workman Publishing Company, 2015), uses game theory, demographic data, and sociology to explain how America's dating market is tilted against women."

JON STEWART TO LOBBY FOR 9/11 ZADROGA ACT-Newsday's Tom Brune: "Jon Stewart, the recently retired host of 'The Daily Show' on Comedy Central, will come to Washington next week to lobby Congress to permanently extend the expiring 9/11 Zadroga Health and Compensation Act. A week from Wednesday, Stewart will join about 100 first responders and survivors of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks at the Capitol to urge lawmakers to approve extending the benefits of the law, said organizers of the lobbying day and Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D-N.Y.), the bill's chief Senate sponsor."

TRANSITIONS - SCHUMER ALUMNI -- Stephanie Martz to Monument Policy Group : "Martz served most recently as Senior Counsel and Special Assistant to the President in the Office of White House Counsel ... [and b]efore that ... chief counsel to Senator Chuck Schumer."

ANNEXATION APPROVED FOR KIRYAS JOEL - Chris McKenna in the Times Herald Record: " Facing a crowd about 1,000 jammed into a banquet hall, the Monroe Town Board ended the first stage of a 20-month-long controversy by approving a petition to shift 164 acres of the town into the Village of Kiryas Joel, while rejecting a request for the village to annex a larger territory of 507 acres."Kiryas Joel residents erupted with thunderous applause after the board cast its 4-1 vote around 8 p.m. Tuesday. By that time, each board member had made clear his intentions by taking turns addressing the audience about his reasoning and feelings about a heated issue that has divided Monroe's Satmar Hasidic community from residents in the rest of the town."

REGULATING AIR CONDITIONING -- Council bill would prohibit most businesses from cooling the sidewalks -- POLITICO New York's David Giambusso: Air conditioning is the main contributor to stress on the power grid during the summer months - particularly on days like Tuesday - and a primary target of utilities and state regulators for efficiency and conservation. But despite warnings, high costs and increased greenhouse gas emissions, thousands of stores and businesses keep their doors open in the summertime in the apparent hope the burst of cool air will lure customers inside. "I have not seen one study to that effect," said Costa Constantinides, chairman of the City Council's environmental protection committee. "It's an urban myth. I compare it to the alligators in the sewers." Constantinides and Councilman Donovan Richards, the committee's former chairman, are sponsoring a bill that would prohibit almost all stores from keeping their doors and windows open in the summer while their cooling systems are running.

WEEKEND WEDDING -- AP's Jill Colvin to Politico's Jeremy Herb wed on Sunday at a family-focused wedding in Brooklyn, N.Y. at Giando on the Water. Herb, a Politico defense reporter, met Colvin, a national political reporter for the AP covering 2016, at Columbia J-School in 2008. SPOTTED : AP Washington bureau's Jack Gillum, Time Magazine editors Mathew Katz and Julie Shapiro, Reuters managing editor Leela De Kretser, Business Insider's Colin Campbell, N.Y. Observer's Jillian Jorgensen, DNAinfo managing editor Mike Ventura, Sen. Al Franken's deputy chief of staff Ed Shelleby and Rep. Loretta Sanchez's deputy chief of staff Eduardo Lerma.

Pics: Their wedding program, a fake newspaper "The Daily Vow," with a big photo of the couple: The bride The couple dancing

ENGAGED -- Joshua Henne and Jeanette Hoffman got engaged over Labor Day weekend at Villa 17 at Round Hill Resort (where JFK and Jackie honeymooned and also where he practiced/edited his inaugural address) in Montego Bay, Jamaica. Democratic Henne is president of political comms and consulting firm White Horse Strategies, and Republican Hoffman, the former Executive Director and comms. director of the New Jersey Republican State Committee, is a lobbyist, political commentator and SVP at Capital Impact Group in Trenton. Pic

COMING ATTRACTIONS - "Announcing the 16th Annual New Yorker Festival, October 2-4 in New York City": "Featuring Adam Driver, Ilana Glazer and Abbi Jacobson, Zaha Hadid, Joi Ito, Billy Joel, JR, Norman Lear, Congressman John Lewis, Lin-Manuel Miranda, Toni Morrison, Mark Ronson, Sleater-Kinney, Patti Smith, and more than 125 others." Tickets go on sale on Friday at noon. ...

HILLARYWATCH -- RON FOURNIER on, "Sorry For What, Hillary?: Apologies aren't answers to these 19 questions Clinton must answer": "By any objective measure, the Democratic presidential front-runner has responded to her email scandal with deflection and deception, shredding her credibility while giving a skeptical public another reason not to trust the institutions of politics and government. An apology doesn't fix that."

--"Hillary Clinton to Visit Jimmy Fallon on 'Tonight Show' [on Sept. 16]"

--America Rising on Hillary's Iran speech -- "As Hillary Clinton delivers a speech on the Iran nuclear deal ... at Brookings, AR2 - the issues-based 501(c)4 arm of America Rising - is launching an Iran Deal Primer that spotlights the heavy criticism leveled at the agreement by prominent Democrats like Chuck Schumer and Bob Menendez."

MEDIA MORNING - New York University college newspaper Washington Square News announced it will cut its print schedule from four times a week to once a week.

REAL ESTATE -- HOMELESS HEADACHE-"City data shows extent of homelessness, visible and not," by POLITICO New York's Brendan Cheney: "The rise in homelessness in New York City isn't just a matter of perception. Data obtained by POLITICO New York shows that services used by unsheltered homeless people is increasing, as is the number of unsheltered homeless individuals. ... In July 2015 there were 170 people on average using drop-in centers overnight, an 89 percent increase from July 2014, according to data provided by the city Department of Homeless Services."

BIG DEALS-"Blackstone to Acquire Strategic Hotels for $3.93 Billion," by Bloomberg News' Oshrat Carmiel: "Blackstone Group LP agreed to buy Strategic Hotels & Resorts Inc. for about $3.93 billion, expanding its lodging holdings to include luxury properties such as Manhattan's Essex House and the Ritz-Carlton in Half Moon Bay, California. Blackstone offered $14.25 a share in cash for Strategic, about 13 percent more than the unaffected intraday trading price on July 23, when Bloomberg reported on a potential transaction for the Chicago-based real estate investment trust."

WAGE WAR-"Carpenters union pays its own protesters less than $20,000 a year," by Post's Carl Campanile: "The city's carpenters union has been protesting developers who don't pay wages of nearly $50 an hour-but its own workers who stage the demonstrations don't make much more than minimum wage, The Post has learned. Three employees of the District Council of Carpenters who were protesting outside a developer's offices near Union Square last week each earn less than $20,000 a year, official records show."

LANDMARK EFFORT -- NAACP, REBNY teaming up to support landmarks legislation -- POLITICO New York's Sally Goldenberg: The two groups, which are rarely on the same side of a political fight, announced their joint support Tuesday afternoon, before the Council's land use committee hearing on the bill today, which would require that the Landmarks Preservation Commission hold hearings on proposals for individual sites within 180 days, and then decide within the next 180 days whether to grant the special status. The process would be twice as long for proposals that include entire districts, under the legislation.

Waiting on Bed-Stuy: The NAACP, according to a copy of testimony prepared for the hearing, is most concerned about 800 property owners in the Bedford Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn who have been waiting for four years to find out whether the Bedford Historic District will receive landmark status. "Intro. 775 is a common sense measure that adds predictability to the landmarking process and ensures that the efficiency recently shown by the Landmarks Preservation Commission will be continued in the future," NAACP state conference president Hazel Dukes will say, according to the testimony. "It will also prevent a backlog of any magnitude from ever accumulating again and spare hardworking home and business owners from having their properties repeatedly placed under review without the courtesy of a decision."

THE HOME TEAMS -- POLITICO New York's Howard Megdal: From Capital: How the Mets and Matt Harvey arrived at an impasse.

-- Mets 8, Nationals 7: If you'd designed a game to assure fans the Mets can win without Matt Harvey, or one to completely destroy what's left of the Nationals' will, you'd come up with this one. Matt Harvey, knocked out in the sixth, left with the Mets trailing 7-1. Then came a six-run seventh, followed by a Kirk Nieuwenhuis homer in the eighth inning to win it.

-- Orioles 2, Yankees 1: Masahiro Tanaka took a perfect game into the fifth, and struck out ten over eight innings. But a Chris Davis homer in the ninth won it for Baltimore. Alex Rodriguez homered in the loss.

-- The day ahead: The Mets take on the Nationals. The Yankees host the Orioles. The Liberty take on the Sun at The Garden.

#UpstateAmerica -- While mowing a hay field, a Martinsburg famer found a training missile lost last month during the flight of a Fort Drum helicopter.

**A message from The Business Council's Annual Meeting: Time is running out! Register NOW for The Business Council's Annual Meeting (Sept. 16-18). Engaging speakers, incomparable access to business leaders and politicians and the striking beauty of The Sagamore Resort on scenic Lake George await you at The Business Council of New York State's Annual Meeting. The event features a keynote address from Campbell Brown, plus panels on: protecting your company from a cyberattack; the latest changes to the ACA; the state of Albany from people who lived it; and much more. Speakers include: former Governor David Paterson; Bob Duffy, the President and CEO of the Rochester Business Alliance; former Assemblyman Michael Benjamin; former Senator George Winner; plus policy experts from the U.S. Chamber, the Cuomo administration and the state Legislature. Register: **

To view online:

To change your alert settings, please go to
This email was sent to by: POLITICO, LLC 1000 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, VA, 22209, USA


All titles, content, publisher names, trademarks, artwork, and associated imagery are trademarks and/or copyright material of their respective owners. All rights reserved. The Spam Archive website contains material for general information purposes only. It has been written for the purpose of providing information and historical reference containing in the main instances of business or commercial spam.

Many of the messages in Spamdex's archive contain forged headers in one form or another. The fact that an email claims to have come from one email address or another does not mean it actually originated at that address! Please use spamdex responsibly.

Yes YOU! Get INVOLVED - Send in your spam and report offenders

Create a rule in outlook or simply forward the junk email you receive to | See contributors

Google + Spam 2010- 2017 Spamdex - The Spam Archive for the internet. unsolicited electric messages (spam) archived for posterity. Link to us and help promote Spamdex as a means of forcing Spammers to re-think the amount of spam they send us.

The Spam Archive - Chronicling spam emails into readable web records index for all time

Please contact us with any comments or questions at Spam Archive is a non-profit library of thousands of spam email messages sent to a single email address. A number of far-sighted people have been saving all their spam and have put it online. This is a valuable resource for anyone writing Bayesian filters. The Spam Archive is building a digital library of Internet spam. Your use of the Archive is subject to the Archive's Terms of Use. All emails viewed are copyright of the respected companies or corporations. Thanks to Benedict Sykes for assisting with tech problems and Google Indexing, ta Ben.

Our inspiration is the "Internet Archive" USA. "Libraries exist to preserve society's cultural artefacts and to provide access to them. If libraries are to continue to foster education and scholarship in this era of digital technology, it's essential for them to extend those functions into the digital world." This is our library of unsolicited emails from around the world. See Spamdex is in no way associated though. Supporters and members of Helping rid the internet of spam, one email at a time. Working with Inernet Aware to improve user knowlegde on keeping safe online. Many thanks to all our supporters including Vanilla Circus for providing SEO advice and other content syndication help | Link to us | Terms | Privacy | Cookies | Complaints | Copyright | Spam emails / ICO | Spam images | Sitemap | All hosting and cloud migration by Cloudworks.

Important: Users take note, this is Spamdex - The Spam Archive for the internet. Some of the pages indexed could contain offensive language or contain fraudulent offers. If an offer looks too good to be true it probably is! Please tread, carefully, all of the links should be fine. Clicking I agree means you agree to our terms and conditions. We cannot be held responsible etc etc.

The Spam Archive - Chronicling spam emails into readable web records

The Glass House | London | SW19 8AE |
Spamdex is a digital archive of unsolicited electronic mail 4.9 out of 5 based on reviews
Spamdex - The Spam Archive Located in London, SW19 8AE. Phone: 08000 0514541.