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rumiakter204988
Apr 10, 2022
In General Discussions
The email or text message does not address you by your Email Database proper name, and may contain typing errors and grammatical mistakes. The website address does not look like the address you usually use and is requesting details the legitimate site does not normally ask for. You notice new icons on your computer screen, or your computer is not as fast as it normally is. Protect yourself Do not click on any links or open attachments from emails claiming to be from your Email Database bank or another trusted organization and asking you to update or verify your details - just press delete. Do an internet search using the names or exact wording Email Database of the email or message to check for any references to a scam - many scams can be Email Database identified this way. Look for the secure symbol. Secure websites can be identified using 'https:' rather than 'http:' at the start of the internet address, or a closed padlock or unbroken key icon at the bottom right corner Email Database of your browser window. Legitimate websites that ask you to enter confidential information are generally encrypted to protect your details. Never provide your personal, credit card or online account Email Database details if you receive a call claiming to be from your bank or any other organization. Instead, ask for their name and contact number and make an independent check with the organization in question before calling back. Watch for anything on your credit card alert that says canteen, they test your Email Database credit card in a vending machine, if it works-all hell breaks loose in minutes.
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