It just never fails. Anything…anything that has to do with a login…scammers will try to scam you. This is the most recent we’ve seen from the targeting of Office 365 users. This is a phishing attempt. They send you to a site that looks official. They hope you’ll input your credentials. Then they’ll start sending Read More
Secure messaging is becoming a much bigger thing. Medical facilities are using it quite a bit these days, which means they’ll expect you to. This opens another avenue for scammer to try to trick you. here is an example of a fake secure message email.
Here we go again. Fake “fax” emails. Most of these you see will be “from” eFax. This one is “from” MyFax. It pretends to be an invoice from a pest control company. If one were to click the download button you’d be taken, via a tinyurl to a phishing site. If one were to click Read More
This is a pretty bad fake, but it must still work. I don’t know the from address. I don’t use DocuSign. DocuSign has various extra characters in the name. The site that the link goes to is a hacked site. It redirects to a credentials phishing site. This phishing page is actually of a high Read More
This one is a bit different. Received the above email from a friend. Initial suspicion is that he would send a “confidential document”, much less something via dropbox. The “dropbox” email had an attached pdf, which again, is not normal. Using our protected computers, we opened the pdf. So the next suspicion should be, why Read More
It was bound to happen. Now fake emails that appear to be from Docusign are in the wild. If you use Docusign, you know who you are. You know how it works and need to be familiar with how it looks. Only click on Docusign emails when you actually expect one. Be smart and when Read More
These never stop coming. Thought it was rather humorous that whatever they used to created the button didn’t like the spelling of Pdf. Said site is blocked by Chrome from access.
I’ve been paying attention to craigslist lately. I’ve been helping a child of mine look for a new car. One thing I noticed is there are quite a few fake ads. The standard cliche holds here: if it looks too good to be true, it probably is. Now, I’m not sure what these people are Read More
For anyone using web-bases email: gmail, yahoo, aol, mindspring, etc, this fake could getcha. It is a credentials grabber. Watch out.
Fake email “from” MetLife. Looks real enough, sure. Hold your mouse over the button and you’ll see this isn’t taking you to MetLife.com but some site containing malware, ransomware or phishing forms. Watch our for the fake emails folks.