The individual admitted to using a keygen to generate activation keys for Microsoft Windows 10 Home Edition. These are sold through his website for 60 dollars a piece. After mentioning the keygen (which he asked me to install on the computer in question), I questioned the legitimacy of the activation key he sent me. For reference, this key (which I suspect was generated through a keygen) was YTMG3-N6DKC-DKB77-7M9GH-8HVX7, and it was sent before I had rendered any payment whatsoever.I heavily suspect the other software available through his site was also acquired through illegitimate means.When I questioned the legitimacy of this key, he claimed he received it from a supplier he had been dealing with for 15 years. When I asked him who the supplier was, he deflected the question, claimed that he wasn’t lying because he was a Christian, that his computer was broken, and so on. I told him that I hadn’t asked whether he was a Christian, I had asked who his supplier was. He then said "China software dealer".When I asked which specific dealer, he said "I get my stuff from China, if I bought from USA I would b paying more and would have to charge more". He then said, "I sell 17 different programs my computer broke with all my lists on the HD" as an explanation for why he couldn’t disclose which dealer he bought his software through.He then gave me his website and said "I’m legit though, check out my site". His website mentions that his software is all "generic" but "works just like the real thing", despite selling the software as though it were legitimate. This is deliberate false advertising, as well as the sale of counterfeit goods in blatant violation of copyright law.