If you get such a message, find another way to verify if it’s true, such as reaching out directly to the person.If you get such a message from a friend, there is a good chance that their account was hacked and that it’s a criminal who is out to steal your money. If you hear from a bill collector or a government agency about money “owed” by you or a family member, don’t respond unless you are certain it’s legitimate.If an offer, email, or message sounds too good to be true or just seems plain fishy, go with your gut and do some additional checking.Here’s a roundup of common scams: Scammers email or post social media messages that appear to be from someone you know saying they are in distress, such as having their wallet stolen or having been arrested.But if they are truly “spammers,” they won’t stop, even if you ask them to.
One reason for this precaution is to prevent someone from using your account to impersonate you — perhaps asking your friends and family to “help you out” by wiring “you” money in an “emergency,” which is a common scam.
Imaginez un lieu qui ne soit ni simplement une salle ni un stade mais qui soit le lieu d’une nouvelle expérience.
Un lieu créé au-delà des normes et standards pour révolutionner les émotions et les sentiments.
That number is getting bigger all the time, and for good reason.
The Internet is a great way to read the latest news, stay in touch with family, get medical information and manage appointments, renew prescriptions, and access medical records.
Visit Connect Safely.org/seniors for information on how to use the spam filters on popular Web-based email services like Gmail, Yahoo Mail, Comcast, Outlook and AOL.