“Negligent driving” email that includes an image apparently taken from a traffic camera claims that you have been issued with a driver violation and should click a link to read a notification.
Outline: Emails claim that Osama Bin Laden has been captured or hanged and ask recipients to open an attachment or follow a link for more information. Brief Analysis: In 2005, when these emails first ...
“Paperless Statement” email purporting to be from Australian energy provider AGL supposedly includes a summary of your monthly bill and urges you to click a link to view your current statement in detail.
Email purporting to be from Internet fax service RingCentral claims that the recipient has a new fax message that can be viewed by opening an attached file.
“Notice of Intended Prosecution” email purporting to be from Greater Manchester Police contains details of a supposed speeding violation. The email includes a link that supposedly allows you to check photographic evidence of the violation.
“Infringement Notice” email claims that you have received a fine for negligent driving and should click a link to view photo proof of the incident.
“Tracking update” emails purporting to be from Australia Post claim that your delivery is on its way. The emails claim that the supposed deliveries are from various well-known stores such as The Good Guys and Officeworks. The messages invite you to click a button to track your delivery.
In the wake of the devastating Hurricane Matthew, Internet users are being warned to watch out for scam and malware messages related to the storm. Callous scammers are always quick to exploit natural disasters, and Hurricane Matthew is no exception.
Emails purporting to be from various well-known airlines claim that you can view the travel itinerary for a supposed flight booking you made by opening an attached .zip file.