ecommerce fraud is a big problem in Australia, with nearly two million Australians believed to be victims.

It’s one of the reasons the country’s chief police commissioner has warned of a “sophisticated and organised crime syndicate” that targets Australians and the broader community.

According to the Australian Crime Commission, there were 4,726 complaints of fraud between October and December last year, which is an increase of 3 per cent on the previous year.

“It is a major problem,” chief commissioner John McVeigh said.

There are two main types of ecommerce crimes.

The first is where an individual, company or business is selling goods to another person or entity, but is pretending to be someone else.

This is commonly referred to as an “impersonation scam”.

The second type is where a business is using ecommerce sites to promote products, but it is actually a fake company or organisation.

A counterfeit company or company that is selling a product on ecommerce platforms could also be selling other goods on the same platform, such as clothes, toys, or even counterfeit watches.

Ecommerce fraud can also involve a small number of companies or individuals using the same site to sell goods.

In a statement, Jet Australia said it has worked with authorities in Australia to help “identify and deter these types of fraudulent activities”.

“The investigation is ongoing and we are committed to ensuring we are transparent and transparently addressing this important issue,” Jet Australia’s director of communications, Michael Williams, said in a statement.

We have been working with Australian authorities to identify and disrupt these fraudulent activities.

We are also working with Jet Australia on a range of other measures to prevent this type of fraudulent activity, including our review of our website policy, the investigation into the Jet Australia fraud and other relevant legislation.

As a result of Jet Australia working with the Australian Federal Police, it was able to identify two other Australian entities that were engaged in this type as well.

Jet Australia also said it is continuing to work with authorities around the world to develop a new system for tracking fraudulent activity.

Australia’s online payment system, the eShop, has been a focal point for ecommerce scam complaints.

Over the past year, there have been more than 6,000 ecommerce complaints about the eShopping platform.

Despite the recent rise in ecommerce incidents, the number of people being targeted by these types is small.

But as the number and types of scammers increase, the consequences are severe.

One person who’s been scammed is a 16-year-old girl named Emma, who was lured into a scam by a friend and then duped into selling her iPhone.

Emma told ABC Radio Melbourne she was approached by a young man posing as a “friend” who said she could help her sell her iPhone on Jet Australia.

She said the man said he was a business partner of the young man, but told her she would have to sell the iPhone for $5000 and that she could get her money back.

He also told her the iPhone would be available for free to anyone who bought it from him.

Later, the man returned with her iPhone and promised she could sell it for $10,000.

Eventually, Emma was tricked into paying $15,000 for the iPhone, but the scamster paid her back after convincing her to sign an affidavit stating she was not a member of Jet Australian.

When the young woman saw her husband and her iPhone, she immediately contacted Jet Australia to complain.

ABC News contacted Jet Australian but has not received a response at time of publication.

Read more: ‘I’m terrified’: Jet Australia employee says it has a ‘lone wolf’ scam to deter other victims of eCommerce scams Emmanuel said she had to pay $1,000 of her own money for the phone she sold because Jet Australia wanted $15 million from her, even though she was told she had sold it for less.

However, she said Jet Australia was the only one who could help sell her the phone.

‘They said, ‘We’re not a scammer’: Jet Australian employee apologises for using ‘lion’s share’ of scam victims’ moneySource: ABC News | Duration: 2min 23secTopics:business-economics-and-finance,consumer-protection,online-business-organisations,consumer,scams-and_robbery,hilton-starwood-5001,vic