MIAMI – If there were a Guinness World Record for robocalls, a Miami man may have set it.

And now he’s paying the price.

The FCC has fined Adrian Abramovich $120 million for setting up a program that made nearly 100 million robocalls between 2015 and 2016.

Continue reading:  Miami man made nearly 100 million robocalls. Now he’s paying a big price: $120 million

15 thoughts on “Miami man made nearly 100 million robocalls. Now he’s paying a big price: $120 million

    • Indeed. I believe in Karma and the concept of Yin and Yang. Not in the religious sense, but in the philosophical axiom which asserts that everything tends to balance out over time. For every stroke of good luck, some misfortune must come. For every act committed for or against another, likewise will be returned.

      In other words, this robocall man is getting his just desserts.


  1. The robocaller from Marriott still calls me weekly even though I hang up every time. She has such a breezy voice, you’d think we’d met the last time I’d supposedly stayed at their hotel.

    Nowadays, when I answer my phone from an unfamiliar number, I wait a few seconds in the hope that the caller would identify him/herself. A silent response is a no-go.

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    • Here’s what I do. I immediately start talking like I identified the number of who called. “Hey, Fred! What’s up man? How’s your wife? Hows the family? I’m gonna stop by and see you now that you’re out on parole. Dude, I told you, never shot someone DURING a robbery. It makes the time you’ve got to do MUCH longer.” Then I hang up. 🙂

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    • It’s annoying. I never answer calls from unknown numbers. If it’s legitimate, they can leave a message and I’ll get back to them. I read a marketing industry report some years back advising people not to answer robocalls because doing so increases the preference rating of your number for other telemarketers.

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