Discussion in 'Coin Chat' started by carly, Aug 22, 2019.
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I've wondered if you can get around the policy by calling something like this a token? I have not tried it nor would I but just wondering.
You can get around it without playing name games -- just stay under their radar. But if someone at eBay actually noticed the listing, I don't think any terminology would make it okay.
I guess their native language isn't English, so I can forgive them for accidentally putting an "S" at the front of the word.
More honored in the breach than the observance...
Yes. If I made $100 bills and offered them up for sale in quantity, but said they were fake do you think the Secret Service would say "Oh it's OK, he said they were fake."? I don't think so.
And the design on the example posted, is 'major' comical. It appears to be carved by an infant. I won't go into detail about what the coin is lacking, as the counterfeiting schmucks are probably watching this thread for pointers on how to refine their product. Go fish Mao........
A fool and his money are soon parted.......
I once landed 1995 proof ASE (plus a 1995 clad proof set) for $8 plus $5 shipping. Sometimes people list things for much less than they're worth.
True Jeff, but how often does a 'grab' like that come up? It's almost like hitting the lottery.....
That’s a moot point here. The seller clearly says they’re fake. 42 buyers. Wonder how many will try to pass them off as real.
If the lottery let you peek and only buy tickets that are winners, or return the ones that aren't, it would be exactly like the lottery.
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