Ebay Morons Galore!

February 1, 2008

Ebay to sellers: SCREW YOU … Analysis Part Three (Powerseller Program/Star Ratings)

For years, ebay’s Powerseller program was a joke. I was a member for the first few years of its existence, but I literally got nothing out of it, except for a pile of junk mail in my inbox. I got so sick of the junk mail that you couldn’t opt-out of, I actually quit being a Powerseller. Slightly more junkmail-free, I continued selling the way I always have until now.

I’m sure being a Powerseller is useful for novice sellers, because apparently they answer emails and solve problems quicker, but I never had any issues where I had to contact their support team, aside from minor reports of people stealing my photos, etc. However, with ebay’s 2008 policy changes, being a Powerseller is a must, assuming you qualify.

After reading and fully understanding the changes, I quickly emailed ebay support to re-instate my Powerseller account ASAP. Why?

Essentially, if you’re a Powerseller, you will get a discount on your Final Value Fees, which, remember, are the fees that will be going up. Unfortunately, it’s not that simple. You also need to keep at least a 4.6 minimum average score on each category of the new-ish star-based “Detailed Seller Rating” (DSR) over the last 30 days. A 4.6 average will earn a 5% discount, while a 4.8 minimum average will earn a seller 15%. Got that? Notice all the qualifiers.

A discount on fees? Sign me up. However, I likely won’t qualify, since my star ratings dip as low as 4.3 in some categories. I won’t know how I’ve done in the last 30 days until ebay releases their new Seller Dashboard, which will have a far more detailed evaluation of everything you’ve done over the last 30 days. I like the idea of discounted fees for Powersellers, but basing it on the flawed DSR system is a mistake.

This blog didn’t exist when the DSR system was released in May 2007, but I was pissed and wrote about it elsewhere. In a nutshell, I found the entire system unnecessary. In the past, clueless buyers would leave an unwarranted neg, it’d hurt your average, but you’d move on. No big deal. Now, brain-dead trogolodytes will leave a neg AND give you one-stars across the board, hurting 5 averages instead of 1.

I’ve received a little under 1000 positives since May 2007, but only around 500 DSR reviews. If they’re going to have this system, leaving a star rating must be mandatory. When a buyer is pissed for whatever reason, he’s going to leave you a 1/5 rating for everything, no matter how fast the item was shipped or how well you communicated. It’s also going to make non-unhappy buyers think harder about the transaction. It used to be “Wow, the item came in the mail fast, great!” Now it looks like we’ll be seeing “Well, the item came fast and is as described, but the seller didn’t email me the morning of shipment, and overcharged me $1.09 on shipping. I’ve giving him three stars on everything!”

Some categories are useless, too, and don’t apply to most transactions, namely “Communication.” ~95% of my selling transactions go down without any communication at all. They pay, I ship within a day or two, they receive the item, everyone is happy. Do I get 5 stars for communication even though I didn’t say a word to the buyer?
Hell, I even have proof that the star ratings are BS. A friend of mine sells almost the exact same items, and charges $.50-$1 higher shipping across the board. We mail the items the same way at the same speed, and yet his “Shipping and handling charges” rating is .2 higher than mine.

What the hell is that? This isn’t a small sample size, either; this is ~500 DSR reviews. Normally I wouldn’t think twice about it, because, who cares, really? However, now there is money on the line and I want my ratings to be as high as possible so I can get the FVF discount.

There’s another major obstacle the DSRs present a Powerseller. Starting in July, if a seller has DSRs below 4.5 in any category over the last year, their Powerseller privileges will be revoked. That’s awesome ebay, thanks.

Another nice benefit of being a Powerseller is that beginning on Feb 20, sellers will finally have expanded protection from Paypal chargebacks, notably in international transactions. Well, that’s super, but shouldn’t that protection extend for ALL ebay/Paypal customers? The infrastructure will already be set up; it won’t cost billions to serve everyone the same.

Basically, ebay is lifting their collective middle finger to anyone who only sells casually. They have drawn a line in the sand and are now admitting that they don’t care about protecting that single mom who sells a few books a month, or an artist who sells one painting a week, or any new customer who wants to give selling on ebay a try. Ebay’s relationship with Paypal makes me sick sometimes.

If that doesn’t piss you off enough, how about ebay’s new iron curtain method of displaying search results? Here it is, straight from their website: “Search visibility will be tied to customer satisfaction. Customer satisfaction is reflected in a combination of DSRs, Feedback, and fewer complaints filed of an item being “significantly not as described” (SNAD) or “item not received” (INR). In March 2008, Best Match will become the default sort in search to give more buyers the results they want and will increase exposure for sellers with DSRs 4.6 and above and at least 95% customer satisfaction in the last 30 days; and decrease exposure for sellers with low customer satisfaction or Shipping & Handling DSRs.”

All right, if you want to make this a search method, fine, but why does it have to be ebay’s new default starting in March? Who the hell wants to search this way? It only makes sense to search for items that are ending soonest, have just begun, by price, and by location. Best Match? Best match of what? It’s going to be a jumbled mess of results that simply will not help the seller. Is a seller with a 4.7 rating in the Shipping & Handling category really better than one with a 4.6? Will a buyer spend more on an item in this case? I don’t think so and I see this becoming a disaster.

Even though I (and many other sellers across the country based on what I’ve read) don’t like most of these new changes, ebay is still trumpeting them as a good thing, as something “you’ve asked for.” However, one major, MAJOR change is buried; hidden in the last page of the 2008 Change Overview page, at the very end of the FAQ, questions 27 and on.

“In a small percentage of cases where it has been determined the risk of dissatisfied buyers is higher, PayPal may delay release of the payment funds to the seller until the buyer has left a positive feedback or 21 days have passed without a dispute, claim, chargeback or reversal filed on that transaction.

To determine if a transaction may have a higher risk of dissatisfied buyers, eBay reports to PayPal a number of factors, including but not limited to:

  • Seller’s % Positive Feedback in the last 30 days
  • Seller’s Detailed Seller Ratings in the last 30 days
  • Final price for the item
  • Shipping & handling fee
  • Seller’s eBay tenure as an eBay member
  • Seller’s total number of Feedback”

Yes, you read that right. In about 5% of transactions (or more if ebay tags you as a potentially bad seller), Paypal will hold the complete payment for 21 days, or less if the buyer leaves a positive feedback before then.

What happens if you need that money right away to pay for shipping, especially if it’s a heavy item, or something going overseas? This is another policy that’ll never affect me directly, but I’ve already heard from several people who don’t have a lot of money in their bank account to pre-pay for shipping.

This policy benefits no one, either. It obviously pisses the seller off, and the buyer experiences no greater security because they will still have to follow through with the chargeback process, which they’d have to do anyway, with the exact same results. There have been no reports that the chargeback process has been streamlined, so it’s the exact same method as before, just now ebay/Paypal gets to collect interest on your money for 21 additional days. What a scam. I’m wondering if this is even legal.

That’s enough writing for one day. Ebay, Paypal and the 2008 rules can eat me.


  1. I found your site on technorati and read a few of your other posts. Keep up the good work. I just added your RSS feed to my Google News Reader. Looking forward to reading more from you.

    Jason Rakowski

    Comment by Jason Rakowski — February 1, 2008 @ 10:52 pm

  2. Ah man I agree with a lot of this. We are a Powerseller, and I am reading about the complaints on the Shipping and Handling Charges for DSR’s, however I have a serious problem with the DSR ratings on Communication and Shipping and Handling Time. We are like 4.4 in Communication and 4.3 in Shipping and Handling Time since we drop ship a lot of stuff. Since the new changes rolled out, I asked our account rep if we could see the results of our 1300 DSR ratings. They told me they are not giving out that information. It is hard to improve on DSR’s, if you do not know what products are causing bad marks. I also voiced a concern with email communication getting less and less effective. I receive at least one bounce back email a day from false buyer information when we send a order confirmation email or a shipped confirmation email. I am sure those people just log a bad mark for Communication since we can’t get through there spam filters (EarthLink) or they just don’t update their email address. EBay’s answer to this problem was for me to call the customer when I get a bounce back. What that is stupid because we have to break from our software to log into there stupid request a phone number forum to get the customer’s phone. We are one of those busy sellers that really do not have time for all that crap. We get an order, we ship an order, if it is late we offer a refund or backorder notice. I mean does eBay really think that sellers like us are causing buyers not to come back. We have 13 negatives and every time I have left a negative to a buyer I have seen them make more purchases on eBay. We use the retaliatory method for bone head buyers that leave negative for no reason to get them to mutually withdraw. I could really write all day about this, but I just know that eBay’s new system to take an average across the board for all sellers to come up with 4.5 in all categories is the most ridiculous thing I have ever seen. For me to pull up those DSR’s in our problem categories I need data to see what needs fixing and they do not provide it. The most ridiculous thing is that sellers that do a little more volume than us that drop ship the same products have higher DSR’s because they do a little more volume. However I know these sellers that have million dollar websites and ebay is second to them in fact about 10% of their sales. If eBay starts f’ing with them they will just pull off eBay and simply spruce up their google campaigns. It seems really hard for eBay to come up with this DSR strategy based on a 4 question flawed, subjective, buggie DSR system for all types of business across the board selling in different categories. I mean you might sell to a niche of customers that are just old and angry. It just seems hard to make business decisions without data. I really hope that eBay at least gives us the results of the DSR’s for every product, or just come up with a new plan. I really don’t think a seller like us is running off buyers. I mean they may not buy from us again, but they are not leaving eBay.

    Comment by Paul — March 6, 2008 @ 3:08 am

  3. Thanks for the comments, Paul. Yeah, I love how ebay’s solution to every customer service problem is “Call them.” Fine, that’s great in fantasy land, but how many users have fake contact info? Also, typically the users that give sellers problems aren’t reasonable, intelligent adults. I’ve talked to problem buyers over the phone. It’s always awkward and nothing gets resolved. Not to mention all the buyers who don’t speak English (my last neg was from a Texan who only speaks Spanish and has no idea how ebay works) or buyers overseas. I’m not calling Belgium because some oaf can’t want another few days for his pants to arrive.

    Comment by J — March 6, 2008 @ 12:17 pm

  4. I wrote an interesting post on my blog about my experience on this hot topic that has upset the whole ebay community… It is at the following url:


    Matt Soares

    Link is worthless spam, not a real blog post. I wasn’t going to remove it, but I’ve noticed a ton of people clicking on it, and I don’t want shitty advertisements related to my site.

    Comment by turnebiz — May 11, 2008 @ 10:45 pm

  5. I’ve been using eBay for almost ten years, and have had my share of great and not-so-great experiences, both as a buyer and a seller.

    I’ve always felt that perhaps the greatest thing about eBay (and many other e-commerce sites) is how democratic it is, as a result of giving customers the ability to rate sellers, and having that feedback so available to other buyers. Compare that to trying to get a good idea how satisfied customers are with a local retailer.

    If I got screwed by a local store and decided to post a negative comment outside their business for others to see, I’d probably get arrested for trespassing. On eBay, that type of thing is not only acceptable, it’s encouraged ! eBay empowers the consumer.

    Whenever eBay restructures their fees, it always benefits them, and is almost always bad for everyone else. I think eBay has become too expensive for many sellers. Unfortunately, eBay’s dominance of the online auction business gives them, to a great extent, a license to be arrogant. I also think it’s unfortunate for eBay members that eBay and PayPal are not independent companies, as was once the case.

    I think a lot of the changes that eBay is implementing are the result of widespread dissatisfaction among buyers, caused by a small percentage of problematic sellers. Perhaps the single biggest complaint I’ve heard is retaliatory negative feedback from sellers. The simple fact is that sellers will not ship until payment is received, and timely payment is generally the only responsibility a buyer has to a seller. On the other hand, a seller has many responsibilities to their buyers… Among them, accurate item descriptions, fair shipping charges, shipping within a reasonable time frame, packing items sufficiently to prevent damage in transit, standing behind any guarantees made, not selling counterfeit goods, responding in a timely fashion to inquiries, etc. etc.

    As a buyer, I’ll admit that I have refrained from posting negative feedback, even when it was completely appropriate, because I wanted to avoid retaliatory negative feedback from a seller. It’s not hard to find examples of such seller behavior on eBay. Perhaps the new rules, although they might seem discriminatory to many sellers, might have the effect of allowing the cream among eBay sellers to rise to the top. Yes, even the best sellers will be affected by the occasional irrational, inconsolable, unreasonable or illiterate buyer, but those buyers-from-hell should influence the ratings of all sellers more-or-less equally, across eBay. As for eBay discriminating against the casual seller, yes that’s probably true. eBay has long favored their powersellers, because that’s where they make most of their money. That’s why the Las Vegas casinos pamper their high-rollers.

    Giving the buyer more freedom to accurately rate their buying experiences will be a win-win situation for everyone. It might even convince most of the shady sellers on eBay to clean up their acts, or hit the road in search of greener pastures.

    – RoutingByRumor

    Comment by routingbyrumor — May 12, 2008 @ 5:23 pm

  6. Ebay have got a new manager and all he wants is your money. Unfortunately he does not seem to be the sensitive type and he don’t care what you or anyone else thinks about it. small sellers add clutter and drive up administration costs but powersellers pay big bucks and can be controlled so easily.
    If you continue to use ebay as your main selling platform get used to presenting your buttocks to anyone in the civilised world every time you log on to ebay.
    Screw your hard earned reputation ebay thinks your a mug!

    Comment by chris — June 10, 2008 @ 7:23 pm

  7. Since this change results in loss of income for many prior powersellers, it is simply fraud. I plan to contact an attorney regarding a possible class action litigation. Anybody interested in joining me?

    Comment by Tom — July 2, 2008 @ 12:41 pm

  8. Cool Blog! I will stop by more often!
    MysteryBid http://www.mysterybid.com/blog

    Comment by MysteryBid — July 8, 2008 @ 4:49 am

    No matter how they twist and turn it…when a buyer leaves 4 stars AND a POSITIVE feedback, they consider this as a VERY GOOD experience. What more do you need? Sorry, they need to have an ECSTATIC experience when they buy a razor or hair bow on eBay? Get Real!
    Being told that “good is just not good enough” is utterly outrageous!

    It is completley contradicting and unfair to honest sellers.
    What about all of us sellers who have 90-100% positive feedback? If our DSR’S should fall below 4.3% will we be banned from selling from eBay?
    It is ridiculous and the excuses and poor responses only validate how ridiculous it really is!

    Comment by Gina — August 22, 2008 @ 11:00 am

  10. I found this site while looking for ways buyers could screw me if I sell a very expensive Canon lens on eBay.

    I only have about 80 buys over a period of 5 years.

    Sellers that withhold feedback until the buyer has given them positive feedback can go eat a pile of shit. It’s buyers flooding eBay with complaints about that practice that has prompted them to change their policy.

    Their feedback policy never has been any good. With the changes made it still sucks.

    Instead of crying about it to each other, figure out a perfect feedback system and start an auction site. That’s how free enterprise works. Build your better mousetrap and if it’s really better the market may move to you.

    To dickhead Tom and his class action suit… hey buddy, you’re playing on somebody else’s sandlot. It’s their ballgame. They have a vested interest in uncovering dishonest sellers. Buyers that get screwed are less likely to use eBay as much as they would if it were a service that could be trusted.

    What I read here is jerkoffs who want an unbridled license to make money selling their crap but begrudge eBay their right to charge whatever they want to provide the market for them to be able to make their living selling on eBay.

    Personally, I think eBay sucks shit. But they promulgate rules to try to keep the playground fair to dumbass buyers and weed out criminal sellers. As it is they are the biggest fence for stolen stuff there ever was. But a good fence is not going to sell a zircon for a diamond to that dumbass buyer. It’s bad for business. If people begin to see eBay as a den of thieves they will spend their money somewhere else and then eBay won’t get their percentage. If you’re an honest seller you have little to worry about.

    Here’s a concrete example of a shady “power seller”. User id is dennis6z7a. I was thinking about buying from him. I looked at his feedback. One negative in the last month. I looked at it. Here’s what it was about.

    dennis6z7a put a 2Gb compact flash card for sale in the following manner: “RCA Lyra x2400 CF Media 2 gig compact Flash Card 2 gb” The picture illustrating the sale was of an RCA Lyra – a very nice color photo.

    So what was dennis6z7a selling. It sure wasn’t an RCA Lyra like the one in the picture he displayed. He was only selling a 2 gb compact flash card.

    Here’s his smart ass reply to his negative feedback “You do know how to read Right? AD STATES IN LARGE PRINT:AUCTION FOR CF CARD ONLY”

    Price of this 2gb cf card? $179.99!
    (link to page at bottom)

    WTF business has dennis6z7a got putting a picture of an RCA Lyra in place of what he’s actually selling unless his motive is to deceive?

    That’s the company you keep as Power Sellers. That’s the kind of seller that should have the fees raised so high they have to find someplace else to run their scams.

    What I’m hearing here is mostly a bunch of sniveling greedy assholes who just want to sell, sell, sell and have no thought for their responsibility as a seller to the buyer. Yes asshole, a buyer does have a responsibility to not misrepresent the product he sells.

    The fact is most of the buyers and sellers on eBay are honest. When eBay first started it was meant for buyers and sellers to come together on an internet auction. Then some people decided to make their living buying wholesale and putting the items up for auction on eBay. Beats working for a living, huh?

    It pisses me off that some of these assholes withhold feedback on a buyer so they can retaliate if a buyer gives an honest negative appraisal of the job they did. It’s happened to me a number of times and I felt like an asshole because somebody else was going to get screwed from the seller because I didn’t want a negative on my account in retaliation for my being honest.

    If you assholes have a bitch, bitch at your dickhead power seller buddies like dennis6z7a who engage in shady selling practices and then threaten you with negative feedback if you disclose their unethical business practices.

    eBay’s rating system has always sucked and probably always will suck. What will solve the problem is someone coming up with a better system. If eBay was really good I don’t think Craigs List would have done so well. So there is a place for a better system.

    I’ve always suspected that perhaps eBay lets power sellers get away with shady practices simply because they do make more money off them than the little guy.

    That’s my rant for today and you’ll never get your chance to reply because I’ll never be back here. I got here by accident and doubt that I’ll have that accident again.

    Link to $179.99 2Gb CF card: http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll?ViewItem&item=120291702904

    Comment by Tim — October 13, 2008 @ 3:42 am

    • I notice a lot of people i previously brpoght from have moved from ebay to either Ruby Plaza.com or there sister site for antiques and collectable to Ruby Lane,nicest bunch of people who have more control over posting item’s at the exact rate,so stand up to ebay and move,they’ll soon get the message if people leave and close down.

      Comment by sabnazzy — May 23, 2012 @ 11:12 pm

  11. I looked at that auction you posted and I knew within seconds exactly what he was selling. Look how dumb you are.

    Comment by J — October 13, 2008 @ 12:40 pm

  12. Yes I went to the auction and can see what he was selling to. The flash card only but…if you click on the purchases link you can see 2 people bought this for 35.00. why the hell is it 175.00 when 2 people prior bought it for 35.00 which it should be.

    Comment by jOE — October 14, 2008 @ 6:02 pm

  13. Who pays ebays bills the sellers with no voice or the buyers?

    Comment by Doug — October 19, 2008 @ 4:42 pm

  14. I hate ebay, you hate ebay, we all hate ebay! Now what? Take a look at my video and judge for yourself:


    [MOD EDIT]
    Quit spamming my shit, fucker.
    [/MOD EDIT]

    Comment by crispsound — January 29, 2009 @ 11:03 pm

  15. eBay – what a bunch of complete morons. Didn’t anyone ever explain to the two-bit idiots that run eBay (listen up, John Donahoe), ”If it’s not broken, DON’T FIX IT!”. They had the perfect site, the perfect business model, and then they decided to just flush it all down the toilet a couple years ago. Hey eBay – you stupid sh*ts – stop trying to be like Amazon! You USED TO BE BETTER than AMAZON. I bought almost everything on eBay! Now I don’t even bother, I just go to Amazon. It’s easier to find what I need, and it’s CHEAPER. Oh yeah, and I will NEVER SELL AGAIN on eBay – tired of getting ass-raped of all my profits and I”m sick of having auctions cancelled for NO APPARENT REASON, or for reasons that make NO LOGICAL SENSE. These dolts need to all take some remedial classes. The first one – ”Common Sense 101”. Get a freaking clue, because you obviously have NO IDEA WHATSOEVER what you’re doing. The sellers fled, and now the shareholders are bailing like rats from a sinking ship.

    Comment by Terence Philip — July 4, 2009 @ 4:33 am

  16. I was a power seller on ebay and got my listings shoved to the rear of pages, stupid of ebay with over 100,000 fb, so me and a bunch of ebay sellers/buyers went together and we started a website to give ebay a big slap… we will not list our own items until the site somewhat gets busy, we will have names to sell like eiStuff-Emp-David this will let everyone know it is a employee of eistuff.com.

    we even managed to get a couple ex ebay employees 😉 the things we have learned from them is just starting to be put to use… so we started a FREE site eiStuff.com

    we were fine with ebay until we as sellers got the slap in the face, i only had 12 negs, out of 100k feedback… pooey

    Comment by David T — July 23, 2009 @ 10:40 am

  17. DSRs are completely bogus. Ebay pulls your DSRs out of thin air. DSRs DO NOT reflect the numbers buyers actually leave for you.

    Ebay arbitrarily decides each month how many 5%, 15%, and 20% discounts they want to hand out. Ebay then fudges each seller’s DSRs to go with the number of discounts they want to hand out.

    Basically it’s a giant scam.

    Comment by Bill — September 26, 2009 @ 9:18 pm

    • Bill, got any proof of that? I don’t doubt that what you’re saying is possible, but I hear stuff like this all the time, and no one has any evidence of any kind.

      Comment by J — September 27, 2009 @ 12:08 am

  18. I now understand Ebay’s new rules as of 2009, which have been put in place to reduce what they pay in discounts to powersellers. I have 6 negatives out of 5000 transactions over the years, but I have 3 1’s or 2’s in the DSR categories in the last year, thus both shoving my auctions down the list, and eliminating any bonus. By now going a year at a time, I won’t be eligible for a discount until April, 2010, even though I’ve had perfect ratings the last few months. This adds up to substancial money when you pay $11K in fees to Ebay, like I did last year. Until the new rules went into place, I would have earned about $200 a month with my 20% discount….now it’s locked in at 0 for at least 6 more months. I’m looking for other venues to sell….after 13 years of selling at Ebay, I’m ready to cut them off….just they have to me.

    Comment by Jon — October 20, 2009 @ 7:08 pm

    • Go to Ruby PLaza or Ruby lane,excellent,but Ruby Plaza with NO FEES what so ever is closing down at the end of the year.Good luck

      Comment by sabnazzy — May 23, 2012 @ 11:16 pm

  19. These people are from another world. And simply NOT AMERICAN!

    Comment by Gina — December 30, 2010 @ 8:21 pm

    • What does their American-ness have to do with anything?

      Comment by J — December 31, 2010 @ 1:59 am

  20. Nice and informative.Thanks for sharing.

    Comment by Jerrell Mccarver — August 8, 2011 @ 4:54 pm

  21. Just reading up on this here and there. I have had 3 accounts on ebay since they opened up. Two of my accounts are now closed and the third is on its way out. DSR ratings are killing me. No matter what I do or did I can not make everyone happy. Selling 10,000.00 a month on each account and not being a drop shipping..selling real things to real people will get you some unhappy sales. Ebay started this junk and it is only hurting the little people. If you sell 10000 items a month on ebay, getting a few low DSRs will never hurt you. Sell 100 things on ebay and 3 scores of a 1 and poof you dont get paid for items sold for 21 days. Do that a few times and poof, you can only list with restrictions, oh and guess what..limited ability to sell, you can not raise your DSRs back up in a 12 month time period to get out of it and poof again..you account is closed by ebay.
    This has happened to two accounts..and the third just got restricted..even after I got 5 months of 99.8% all 5s. Cleaning up my items..going to try and list on some other auction place and hope someone wakes ebay up. Killing sellers also stops us from buying. Once my third account is done, I will never buy anything on ebay again and will vocally slam ebay every chance I get when people ask me where to find items.
    If 100 people bought a 1.00 item from a power seller who is moving 20,000 items a month and all scored them 1 for communication..would they be able to make ebay listen? Most likely not.
    Protect the buyer..but also protect the seller..who is the reason you have buyers.

    Comment by Bill — April 3, 2012 @ 11:18 pm

    • I will NEVER understand why ebay constantly takes away sellers’ selling abilities in an effort to “better their selling habits.” How can you improve when you can’t list. It is impossible to please 100% of your customers and it’s ridiculous how quick ebay jumps to conclusions about you as a seller. One bad week and you’re done.

      Comment by J — April 4, 2012 @ 11:47 am

  22. ebay is pushing all sellers away.

    Comment by free — May 25, 2012 @ 1:17 pm

  23. i was a power seller on ebay and got my listings shoved to the rear of pages, stupid of ebay with over 100,000 fb

    Comment by james d — May 25, 2012 @ 1:21 pm

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