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[豆知识] 【整理】2009-05-31&06-06 谨防网络钓鱼术

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[豆知识] 【整理】2009-05-31&06-06 谨防网络钓鱼术

本帖最后由 jessiyear 于 2009-6-6 00:20 编辑


  Bits-of-Knowledge-2009-05-31&06-06


  Phishing Scams

 

Phishing scams attempt to trick people into providing sensitive personal information such usernames, passwords, or credit card details. What are the common characteristics of phishing scam emails? What to do if you receive a suspected phishing scam? How to avoid becoming a victim of a phishing scam? You can find them all in today’s Bits-of-Knowledge.





 

 

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Transcript:

 

You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into handing over important information. This is a scam called phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “Phishing Scams In Plain English”.

Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into handing over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s legit, so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed over your bank password to the crooks who can use it to take your money. Boo! They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting phishing emails. They often try to scare you by saying your account has been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like “valued customer”. The crooks don’t know your name.

Remember, phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions!

If you receive a phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it. Just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding it to
reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect yourself in the long run, you might also consider anti-phishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident in working with companies online. Yay!

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Homework

You’ve probably seen it. You received an email from your bank or trusted company, and it asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to foul you and handling over important information. This is scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is phishing scams in plain English.

Most of us are gotten used doing businesses online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The rest of doing business online is () as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate organizations and foul you and handling over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is aware of this. Here is one example. You received an email that looks like a trusted message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify your information. You () the suggest, so you click the link and login to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is completed. You’ve handled over the password to the cooks who can use it to take your money. They were able to foul you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are few cases to () Phishing’s emails. They often try to scare you by saying your account have been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms that seem suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like valued customer. They () don’t know your name.

Remember Phishing emails may use the exact same logs, phone numbers and addresses that appear on the statement on your bill. Always be suspicious of an email that asks you for your information. No exceptions.

If you received a Phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it, just delete it. You can also () report it by forwarding to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email doesn’t lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address you’re browsing should look familiar. If you suspect criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect you in a long run, you might also consider antiphishing software, further check your online accounts and credit report regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place. Phishing scams are growing throughout the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
1

评分次数

  • jessiyear

立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节
On Icpond

You’ve probably seen it. You received an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you and to hand in over important information. This is a scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is phishing scams in plain English.

Most of us have got used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate organizations and fool you and hand in over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here is one example. You received an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify
information. You
assume it’s
the //, so you click the link and login to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed in over your bank password to the crooks (
骗子) who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting Phishing emails. They often try to scare you by saying your account have been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like valued customer. They of course don’t know your name.

Remember Phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions.

If you receive a Phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it, just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect you in a long run, you might also consider antiphishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
1

评分次数

  • jessiyear

English is as important as food!
实现无障碍英语沟通

homework


You probably have seen it, you receive an email from your bank or trust company, and they are asking you for information, it looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into hining an important information. This is a scam called fishing and you need to avoid it. This is fishing scams in plain English.

Most of us got news to do business online, we buy and sell things. We have an accounts with sensitive information, the risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organization you trust. Problems occurs when criminals impersonate organizations, and fool you and hand them sensitive information, like account numbers, passwords and pen numbers.


The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here is one example. You received an email that looks like a trusted message from a bank, it asked you to click a link to verify information, you seem it the …, so you click the link, and log into what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam must complete, you handed over your bank passwords to the cropes, who can use it to take your money.


They were able to fool you by personating the bank’s website. There are a few keys to atacting to fishing emails, they often try to scare you by saying your account has been excest or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form, do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misfelens, and call you something like valued customer, the quister on your name, remember, fishing emails may use exasive logos, phone number and address that appear on your statement or bills, always be suspicious on a email that asks for your information, no exceptions. if you receive a fishing email, stay calm, there is no risk to receiving it, just leave it, you can also safely reported by forei it too. Report fishing at antifishing.org or spamatuce.gov. if an email does leave you to a suspicious website, remember looking at the web address, the address on your browser should look familiar. If you suspect the criminal have your information, immediately contact the organization where you have a accounts, to protect yourself in a long run, you may also consider antifishing software, further, check your online account in incredibly posh regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Fishing scams are a growing threat on the internet, by being aware the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
1

评分次数

New term, new target!  just do it!

ECO论坛,提高英语翻译能力、开拓知识视野的好地方!www.ecocn.org/forum/index.php
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on bjxiong

You’ve probably seen it. You received an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you and to hand in over important information. This is a scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “phishing scams” in plain English.

Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you and hand in over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.


The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here is one example. You received an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s
legit( 合法的) , so you click the link and login to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed in over your bank password to the crooks (
骗子) who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting Phishing emails. They often try to scare you by saying your account have been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like valued customer.  The crooks don’t know your name.

Remember Phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions.

If you receive a Phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it, just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect you in a long run, you might also consider antiphishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
1

评分次数

  • jessiyear

HOMEWORK

You've probablly seen it. You are receiving your E-mail from your bank or your entrusted company, and it asked you for information. It looks real but it designs to fool you interhanding over the important information.This is scam called "phishing",and you need to avoid it. This is phishing scam in plain English. Most of us got used to doing business online.We buy and sell things,we have an account with the sensitive information, the risk of doing business online is low asl long as you deal directly with the organizations you trust. Problems occur when the criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you handing over your sensitive information like passwords,account numbers and PINs numbers. The key to avoid these scams is awareness. Here's one example. You're receiving an E-mail that looks like a trustworthy message from your bank. It asks you to click a link to verify your information.  You seems ajet so you click the link and login to what appears to be your bank's website. At this point, the scam is complete. You've handed over your bank password to the croaks who can use it to take YOUR money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank's website. There are a few keys to detecting the phishing e-mails. They often try to scare you by saying that your account has been accessed or security has been compromised. They also assist you to click a link to verify your information or fill out a form. DO NOT click the links or fill out the forms in these suspicious e-mails. The e-mail may also has misspellings and call you something like "valued customer". They crossed on your name. Remember, phishing e-mails may use the exact seeming logos, phone numbers and addresses that appears on the suspicious bills. Always the suspicious e-mails will ask for your information. No exceptions! If you're receiving a phishing e-mail, stay calm, there is no risk receiving it. Just delete it. You can also save for it by forwarding it to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov .  If the email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address, the address in your browsing sheet looks familiar. If you suspect the criminals have your information, immediately contact the organization that you have an account. To propect yourself on a long run, you might also consider antiphishing software, further check your account and your credit reports regularly and creck the report anthing that is out of place. Phishing scams are the growing threats on the internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident in working with companies online.

1

评分次数

  • jessiyear

on misslinda

本帖最后由 whatever-Ethan 于 2009-5-31 12:20 编辑

You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into hand in over important information. This is a scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “phishing scams” in plain English.

Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into hand in over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s legit( 合法的) , so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your banks website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed / over your bank password to the crooks (骗子) who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting “Phishing emails”. They often try to scare you by saying your account have been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like valued customer.
The crooks don’t know your name.


Remember Phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions.

If you receive a Phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it, just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect yourself in a long run, you might also consider anti-phishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
Live the life you love, love the life you live.
实现无障碍英语沟通
on whatever-Ethan

You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into hand in over important information. This is a scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “phishing scams” in plain English.

Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into hand in over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s legit( 合法的) , so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed / over your bank password to the crooks (骗子) who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting “Phishing emails”. They often try to scare you by saying your account has been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like “valued customer”.
The crooks don’t know your name.

Remember Phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions.

If you receive a Phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it. Just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding it to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect yourself in a long run, you might also consider anti-phishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident in working with companies online.
We know me. We like me. Please let me be happy.

I try, try to be positive.
普特听力大课堂
on qinnuan

You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into handing over important information. This is a scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “phishing scams” in plain English.

Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into handing over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s legit( 合法的) , so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed / over your bank password to the crooks (骗子) who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting “Phishing emails”. They often try to scare you by saying your account has been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like “valued customer”.
The crooks don’t know your name.

Remember Phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions.

If you receive a Phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it. Just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding it to
reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect yourself in a long run, you might also consider anti-phishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident in working with companies online.
1

评分次数

  • jessiyear

Throughout the mountain wilderness, there seems to be a sense that life is again worth living.
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
本帖最后由 有钱小女巫 于 2009-6-1 10:16 编辑

HW:



You've probable seen it, you receive an email from your bank or trust of company, and it's asking you for information. It looks real, but it's designed to fool you and to hanging over important information. This is the scam called phishing, and you need to avoid it. This is Phishing Scams in Plain English.



Most of us are getting news to doing business on line. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business on line is low. As long as you deal directly with the organizations you trust. Probably is occur when criminals inpersonaties the organizations, and fool you and handing over sensitive information. Like account numbers, pass words and pen numbers.



The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here's one example. You receive email that looks like a trust word message from a bank. It ask you to click a link to where find information. You are the jeck, so you click the link and log in what appears to be your bank's website. At this point, the scam is completed. You handed over your bank pass word to the cloth who can use it to take your money.



Boo, they were able to fool you by impersonating the bank's website. There are few keys to attacking phishing emails. They often try to scare you by sending your account has been accessed or security has been complimised. They also insist you click link to there find information or filort form. Don't click links or filort forms in suspicious emails.



The email may also have miss spellings and call you something like value customer. The close stopped your name. Remember phishing emails may use the exactly same logos, phone numbers and addresses that my appear on your statements and bills. Always be suspicious on email that asks for your information. No accession!



If you receive a phishing email, stay calm, there's no rest to receive it. Just to read it. You can also save the report by four reading at two: reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uces.gov.



If an email does lead you to a suspicious web site, remember to look at the web dress, the addressing your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately connect the organizations where you have accounts. To protect yourself in long line, you might also consider
anti-phishingsoftware. Further, check your on line accounts and credit report regularly. And quickly report anything that is out of place.



Phishing scams are growing thread on the internet. By be aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies on line. Yeah!
1

评分次数

on Walkure


You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into handing over important information. This is a scam called Phishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “Phishing Scams In Plain English.

Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into
handing
over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and PIN numbers.

The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s legit, so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed over your bank password to the crooks who can use it to take your money.
Boo!
They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.

There are a few keys to detecting
p
hishing emails. They often try to scare you by saying your account has been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like “valued customer”. The crooks don’t know your name.

Remember
, phishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions!


If you receive a phishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it. Just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding it to
reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.

To protect yourself in
the
long run, you might also consider anti-phishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.

Phishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident in working with companies online.
Yay!


hmwk
You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into hand in over important information. This is a scam called fishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “fishing scams” in plain English.
Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into hand in over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and hin numbers.
The key to avoiding the scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to verify information. You assume it’s * , so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scam is complete. You’ve handed over your bank password to the crooks  who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.
There are a few keys to detecting “fishing emails”. They often try to scare you by saying your account have been accessed or security has been compromised. They also insist you click a link to verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like “valued customer”.
The crooks don’t know your name.
Remember fishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions.
If you receive a fishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it, just delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding to reportphishing@antiphishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.
To protect yourself in a long run, you might also consider anti-phishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place.
fishing scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
さあ~~頑張ろ!
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
You’ve probably seen it. You receive an email from your bank or trusted company, and it’s asking you for information. It looks real, but it’s designed to fool you into hand in over important information. This is a scanscam called fishing. And you need to avoid it. This is “fishing scanscams” in plain English.
Most of us have gotten used to doing business online. We buy and sell things. We have accounts with sensitive information. The risk of doing business online is low as long as you deal directly with organizations you trust. Problems occur, when criminals impersonate these organizations and fool you into hand in over sensitive information like account numbers, passwords and plan/pen PIN numbers.
The key to avoiding the scan scam is awareness. Here’s one example. You receive an email that looks like a trust trustworthy message from a bank. It asks you to click a link to varyfine verify information. You assume it’s legit , so you click the link and log in to what appears to be your bank’s website. At this point, the scan scam is complete. You’ve handed over your bank password to the crocks crooks  who can use it to take your money. They were able to fool you by impersonating the bank’s website.
There are a few keys to attacking detecting “fishing emails”. They often try to scare you by saying your account have been ascerted accessed or security has been xompermised compromised. They also insist you click a link to varyfine verify information or fill out a form. Do not click links or fill out forms in suspicious emails. The email may also have misspellings, and call you something like “valued customer”. The crocks crooks don’t know your name. Remember, fishing emails may use the exact same logos, phone numbers and addresses that appear on your statements or bills. Always be suspicious on of an email that asks for your information. No exceptions. If you receive a fishing email, stay calm. There is no risk to receiving it, just leave delete it. You can also safely report it by forwarding to reportphishing@antifishing.org or spam@uce.gov. If an email does lead you to a suspicious website, remember to look at the web address. The address in your browser should look familiar. If you suspect that criminals have your information, immediately contact organizations where you have accounts.
To protect yourself in a long run, you might also consider anti-fishing software. Further, check your online accounts and credit reports regularly, and quickly report anything that is out of place. fishing scans scams are a growing threat on the Internet. By being aware of the scam, you can feel confident and working with companies online.
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