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FILE - In this Jan. 25, 2017 file photo, White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer speaks during the daily briefing at the White House in Washington. The new U.S. administration is heating up rhetoric over the South China Sea with a promise to challenge China’s occupation of disputed islands. Beijing is responding cautiously , appealing for calm and direct negotiations involving claimants. Spicer said “the U.S. is going to make sure that we protect our interests there.” His comments came just weeks after President Donald Trump’s pick for secretary of state, Rex Tillerson, caused some consternation when he told his Senate confirmation hearing that the U.S. should deny China access to its seven man-made islands. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

Sean Spicer left his Venmo account public. This did not end well for him.

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White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer, like millions of other people, uses Venmo to pay people when he doesn't have cash on hand. 

But Spicer (or whoever runs this account), unlike many users, left his account public despite being a very public figure. Venmo lets users bill people. Naturally, Spicer is now being flooded with requests for money. 

Spicer has a history of questionably secure social media activity, often tweeting gibberish that may or may not be a Twitter password.

The discovery of his Venmo account was cause for celebration among some users.

Some people tried to bill him for injuries resulting from "Saturday Night Live."

Others charged him for President Trump's border wall.

Though some users were suspicious.

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