Email purporting to be from delivery company FedEx claims that the company has sent you a message with the required information. It urges you to click a button to get more details.
Email that is supposedly an answer to a job application claims that the company is “impressed by your background” and invites you to click a link to apply for a well-paid job.
Email purporting to be from LinkedIn claims that you have been sent a message that you can view by clicking a link.
Message purporting to be from delivery company FedEx claims that an email containing confidential personal information was sent to you and you should click a link to open the email in your browser.
Emails claim that due to an error, they are unable to show you the full message and suggest that you click a link to view the message. They include an “error code” that is supposedly related to the display problem described.
Pharmacy spam still comprises a large proportion of the spam emails that hit our inboxes daily. It still works and works well. Obviously, at least a few recipients DO respond to these emails and buy products from the sites the emails link to. Here I discuss why buying meds via pharmacy spam is something you should NEVER do.
According to this email, which claims to be from the ‘Skype team’, you have ‘deferred notifications’ waiting for you. The email invites you to click a link to view your notifications. However, the email ...
According to this email, which purports to be from cross platform messaging application WhatsApp, you have an incoming voice message. The message features a large ‘Listen’ button that supposedly allows you to hear your ...