With thousands upon thousands of workers now learning to navigate a work-at-home setup, remote work software like Skype, Slack, Zoom, and WebEx have become gateways into users’ computers for phishing attacks. The longer
Online criminals and scammers miss no opportunity to take full advantage of the vulnerability of any situation. Today, it is no different during the Coronavirus pandemic. Phishing Scams are on the rise during
In this blog post, we will look at how scammers take advantage of the 'V-Bucks' frenzy and setup scam pages to lure players into revealing their sensitive information (sometimes credit card information). I will also discuss and explain in detail each stage of the scam.
Online counterfeiting has always been on the rise. We have seen scammers come up with a variety of scams that can potentially attract the online crowd. From shopping brands like Nike, Adidas, and Rayban to e-commerce websites like Amazon and eBay are impacted by online fraudsters.
An extortion scam involves an attacker sending an email claiming that they possess private or confidential information related to the victim and will release the information to the public if a payment is not made to their account
Be suspicious of unexpected calls from tech- support specialists, pop-up windows on your computer, or advertisements informing you that your computer is at risk. People all over the world fall victim to tech support scams every day