By Andrew StollmanPosted September 09, 2018 02:04:39A new research study has revealed that one in five online crossword puzzles can be exploited to lure women and children into their exploitative traps.
In the study, researchers at University of Texas at Austin (UT Austin) identified more than 1,000 online puzzles with the words “exploit” and “crossword” in them, and found that about half of them could be used to lure children.
The researchers found that crossword and puzzle clues have an uncanny ability to get their readers to click on the link to download a malicious app or download a file that installs malware.
For example, in a puzzle, the link for a “free” file called “Funny” is provided and the user clicks on the download button, which installs malware onto their computer.
The link then downloads a Trojan that steals user credentials and downloads a malicious file, which is then installed onto their device.
The researcher found that one of the top two popular puzzles on the Google Play store had more than 80 percent of the puzzles being used for this type of exploitation.
The researchers believe that crosswords are especially susceptible because they have a large amount of hidden text in them.
The research was conducted over a period of two years.
They found that the majority of puzzles had “exploitation links” that could be exploited.
This was also the case with puzzles with “crosswords” in the title, “explobeware” in a sentence and “explorations” in an article.
In addition to the exploitation links, many puzzles had a hidden message that told users that a malicious program would download the game.
One puzzle, “Crossword, Exploits & Exploitation,” said “Exploit” in bold letters and highlighted a large picture of a woman and child.
Another puzzle, which said “Crosswords, Exploit & Exploit,” said, “Exploitation link: Exploit link” in big, bold letters.
Researchers say that these type of links are often used by pedophiles and sex traffickers to lure unsuspecting children into the “porn” industry.
A study released earlier this year by the U.S. Department of Justice found that nearly half of online adult websites hosted child exploitation content.
While it is not clear how common it is for people to click “explain”, “explore,” “explosive” and other words that are often associated with exploitation to be used as a link to a malicious downloader, researchers suggest that it is common.
The crossword “explorers” link in Google’s app store has more than 3 million downloads.
Researchers said that the crossword was particularly vulnerable because it had an image that looked like a child.
They also said that people click on links to download apps that could cause damage to their computer systems, or they click on ads to view inappropriate content.
The study, which was published in the journal Psychological Science, used a search engine that searches the Internet for search terms associated with sex trafficking, and used the results to look at how often a puzzle with the word “explorer” appeared in the search engine.
Researchers found that two of the most popular crossword clues in the Google app store were “explainer” and the phrase “explored.”
In the image above, “Fairy” is shown in bold and the “exploration” text is shown below.
The other two popular crosswords in the app store are “explicit,” and “sexy” and have similar images and text to “exploded.”
The images and texts are often identical to those found in the image on the left.
While most of the crosswords have “explojes” in their titles, “sextor,” “resextortion” and a number of other similar terms appear on the crossroads, the researchers said that a number have “sexxer” and similar terms.
The number of crossword questions with the phrase in question is also unusual.
A study published earlier this month in the Journal of Experimental Psychology: General found that more than half of the popular crosswalls had the phrase, “sexual predator,” in their title.
The report, which looked at the popularity of crosswords for a wide range of industries, found that there were a variety of different industries where crossword crosswords were used to sell sexual services.
“We found that these crossword crosses have a high demand for exploitable puzzles,” said lead researcher Rebecca A. Jones, assistant professor of psychology at UT Austin.
Jones and her colleagues conducted the research with the help of a sample of 6,500 crossword users.
The data was collected from July to September 2017 and used to determine the number of people who visited each crossword question.
They looked at how frequently the crosswares appeared on Google’s search engine, how often people clicked on links and the number and type of ads that appeared in response to the crossquestion.