Please be vigilant against scammers seizing upon fears about the Coronavirus pandemic. With the government stimulus checks being sent to help Americans, reports indicate that scammers are posing as government employees to gain access to your personal data.
Fraudsters are leveraging fears over the coronavirus as an opportunity to scam financial institutions and consumers. Watch out for scammers who are taking advantage of concerns over COVID-19. Fraudsters are posing as the CDC Health Alert Network to steal personal information.
Have you received a call or voicemail from someone warning that your Social Security number or benefits are suspended due to suspicious activity? Scammers are hoping you’ll be scared into believing their claims.
Closing on a new home can be one of your most memorable life moments. It’s the final and one of the most critical stages in the home-buying journey, but it can also be a stressful experience, especially for first-time homebuyers.
Last week the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) announced the largest coordinated sweep of elder fraud cases in history. More than two million Americans, largely seniors, were victimized by more than 260 defendants from around the globe in these cases.
Last week, Wendy’s made a public disclosure that they were a victim of malicious cyber activity targeting customer payment card information. The breach is believed to have begun in late 2015.
The National Credit Union Administration has received reports of an online phishing scam that uses a website with a logo and a design similar to the agency’s own site in an attempt to convince unwary customers to provide information or send money.
Your Credit Union will never call, email or text you and ask for your account information.
You may have heard the recent news reports about the OpenSSL Heartbleed bug. Some companies use a software program called OpenSSL to securely transmit data over the Internet by means of encryption.