How to spot a scammer on Twitter

The online world has come to rely on platforms like Twitter, where people tweet about topics ranging from business deals to family reunions to the weather.

But when you search for a topic like frog hats, you get a flood of images of people wearing them.

A recent study found that a third of all searches in the U.S. for “frog hat” resulted in images of the hat, according to a study by the Pew Research Center.

The popularity of frog hats is part of a wider trend in online interactions that is becoming increasingly risky.

As Facebook has been growing its user base, it has been trying to grow its user profile in a way that is safe for people to interact with, according a company spokesperson.

In addition to the hat craze, there are many other ways that people can get in trouble on the social network, including making bad-faith offers or taking advantage of other people’s trust.

That’s what happened to a woman named Sarah, who shared a photo of herself wearing a frog hat on Facebook.

She later deleted it.

The social network said that it has disabled Sarah’s account, but the image was still shared widely on social media.

It was not immediately clear how many people have been affected by the image.

“This is not a reflection of our policies, nor does it reflect the values of the company,” Facebook said in a statement to ABC News.

According to Pew, the frog hat has also been used in a number of other online contexts, including in an article about the National Guard’s decision to buy a $1,500 frog hat for a group of soldiers who went to Iraq.

One of the soldiers, Joshua Pendergast, was photographed wearing the hat in the Army uniform, according the New York Times.

Pendergen is a soldier who served in Iraq and Afghanistan, according his Facebook page.